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Arkansas City 



Junior College 




THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1950 



Enrollment Is 
Down In Juco; 
174 Register 

Junior College enrollment for the 
year 1950 is down approximately 19 
per cent as compared with last year, 
figures from the olfice of Dean K. R. 
Galle reveal. 

This year there are 97 freshmen 
including 35 women and 62 men; 77 
sophoi»»ores, including 25 women and 
52 men. Last year there were 170 
freshmen with 44 women and 96 men 
and 75 sophomores, with 27 women 
and 48 men. 

Out of town students have enrolled 
from Burden, Ashton, Geuda Springs, 
Cedar Vale, Belle Plaine, Atlanta, 
Rago, Augusta, Caldwell, Altoona, 
Milton, Dexter, and South Haven, 
Kansas; Shell Knob and Carrollton, 
Missouri; and Newkirk, Chilocco, and 
Marysville, Oklahoma. 

Council Names 
5 Cheerleaders, 
Chairmen for Year 

A head cheerleader, new cheerlea- 
ders, and a new membership by-law 
were the business items on the agenda 
for the meeting of the student council 
on Sept 25. 

Jean Edwards and Delores Morton 
were re-elected as cheerleaders. Jean 
was chosen head cheerleader for this 
year. Three cheerleaders chosen were 
Aline Wilhite, Esther Brown, and 
Phyllis Stover. 

The program chairman for this year 
is Winston Menish. Helen Scamme- 
horn is the social chairman. Com- 
mittees will be appointed later. 

Under the new by-law the editor of 
Tiger Tales is automatically a member 
of the student council. 



Haines Tries Visual 
Aids for Industrial 
Education Courses 

Forrest Haines, instructor in in- 
dustrial arts, is doing research in vis- 
ual aids to education. 

Mr. Haines has photographed, in 
color, the operations of upholstery 
from the carpentry involved to the 
finisehed product. 

He uses an Argus 21 with two 
floods. His hopes include photogroph- 
ing every phase of hand and machine 
operation used in the industrial arts 
department. 

These photos are to be used as mat- 
erial for the master's degree study on 
which he is working. 



The basic plans for Arkalah are 
started with the junior college faculty 
helping. A. E. Maag is general man- 
ager of the coronation program. 



Scholarships 
Offered by 
Civic Clubs 

Three civic organizations are offer- 
ing scholarships to junior college stu- 
dents. Each scholarship will pay fees 
and books to the extent of jj>50 per 
year. 

The Kiwanis and Lions clubs are 
each offering two and the Shelton 
Beaty Post of the Americian Legion 
is offering four. 

As yet the particulars are not com- 
plete. Dean K. R. Galle states that 
he hopes to get the arrangements 
comleted soon, establishing the pro- 
cedure on which scholarships are to 
be awarded. 

Prior to this time the Kiwanis and 
Lions had been giving scholarships 
of $100 to junior college graduates 
to pay on expenses in other colleges. 
Dean Galle feels that the present ar- 
rangement is much more satisfactory 
and advantageous to the junior col- 
lege. 

Graduates of '49, Bernice Thomas 
and Phil Parker, now at K-State, were 
the last recipients. 



Chaplin Leads 
Juco Council 
For 195CV51 

Leighton Chaplin is the new student 
council president. He won over Bill 
Neal on a close race, 60 votes to 55. 

Chaplin will succeed Helen Leach as 
president. He was the sophomore class 
contender. 

Sophomore officers elected were 
Bob Darrough. president; Jean Ed- 
wards, vice-president; Betty Webb, 
secretary - treasurer, and Mildred 
Marrs and Jim Bossi, student council 
council representatives. 

Freshman officers for this year are 
Dick Ahlers, president; Carol Wil- 
liams, vice-president; Bob Beck, sec- 
retary - treasurer and Ray Cockrum 
and Wayne Parker, student council 
representatives. 

After graduating from the local 
high school in 1946, Chaplin was in 
the navy two years. He then returned 
here to work on his mathematics de- 
gree. Last year he was on the basket- 
ball sqaud and forensic team. 

Leighton should be a good manager 
as he is married and has two children, 
a daughter two years old and a son 
one year old. 

This was the closest student council 
race for president in the last six 
years, according to P. M. Johnson, 
student council supervisor. 
o 

H. Ramsey, Fox 
To Lead TAC 

The Tiger Action Club is organized 
and ready to go for the game tomor- 
row night, Helen Ramsey, president of 
TAC has announced. The purpose of 
the club is to foster school spirit at 
football games, basketball games and 
to promote all worthy college activi- 
ties. 

Other officers who have been elected 
are Phyllis Fox, vice-president and 
publicity chairman; Betty Stockton, 
secretary; Melba Reser, pi-ogram 
chairman ; and Bonnie Lord, student 
council representative. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY SEPT. 28, 1950 



TIGER TALES 1950's Graduates Are Scattered 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Reporters Miley Crabtree, 

Bill Patterson and Phyllis 

Stover. 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis. 



/J Welcome *?* All 

Hi! Here's a welcome to all of you 
newcomers to Juco. This includes thise 
of you who have come from out of 
town, the freshmen who graduated 
from ACHS, and the new faculty 
members. 

Each new year brings new faces to 
our junior college. This business of 
meeting and making new friends can 
be a lot of fun. We think we have 
good times in junior college, both in 
our studies and our social life. 

Join in the fun. We're glad you are 
members of our school! 

■ 



To Jobs, Colleges, and Service 



tf-un Gentel 



Recreational retreat for all students 
is again furnished in the college club 
rooms. 

Ping pong is top contender for 
basement activities, with sleeping (if 
possible) and card games following 
close behind. 

The possibilities of purchasing a 
new radio-combination set has leaked 
out, and it may be installed at any 
time. 

Any suggestions from students or 
faculty would be welcomed by Bill 
Patterson, clubroom steward, or stu- 
dent council members. 



That Suggestion Box 

Have you noticed the small pad- 
locked box as you walk into the club- 
roms? Many students have been won- 
dering why it is there, and just what 
it is for. 

This box was placed there by the 
staff of the Tiger Tales many years 
ago for the benefit of those indivi- 
duals who would like to have particu- 
lar items printed, or who have any 
suggestions to the paper. 

Here is an invitation to all stu- 
dents to use the box at any time. — BP 



Last year's ACJC graduates have 
scattered. Many are continuing their 
education, five are teaching, and oth- 
ers are working at widely varied jobs, 
from military service to homemaking. 

Those atending Kansas University 
are Bill Himes, Jacqueline Crews, 
Maellen Bossi, John Maier, and Bill 
Wentworth. 

To K-State went Mary Lawhon, 
Wallace Laughlin, Frances Fox, Char- 
les Carson, Jack Hollembieak, and 
Margaret Dore. 

Bill Gemar and Dick Foote are at 
Wichita University. Attending Kansas 
State Teachers College at Empoi'ia 
are John Schuchman and Jack Hen- 
nington. Jeanine Womacks and David 
Alexander are going to the College 
of Emporia. 

At Pittsburg 

Attending the State Teachers Col- 
lege at Pittsburg are Roy Smith, 
Richard Cox, James McKimson, Don 
Bohannon, and Donald G. Lewis. 

Donald Winslow, Leo McNair, and 
Frank Hylton are enrolled at Wash- 
burn University in Topeka. Ronald 
Overstreet, Paul Price, Earl Grin- 
nell and Murry Boyles are at South- 
western in Winfield. 

Vivian Milam, Al McKeever, and 
Priscilla Laughlin are enrolled at Ok- 
lahoma University, while Jimmy and 
Norman Smyer and Bill Bartholomew 
are going to Oklahoma A. and M. at 
Stillwater. 

Attending Drake University are Mr. 
and Mrs. Warren and Marjorie Ghr- 
amm Isom. 

Now Working 

Those students working are Jack- 
Hughes, Bob Doramus, Don Lylei, 
Ellen Brown, Norma Jo Baker Hu- 
ghes, Ned Branine, Jack Burnett, 
Charles Perry, Elmer Morris, Harold 
Keller, Ardelia Reser Farris, Joan 
Coulson, and Treva Harrison. 

Helen Leach, Bonita Floyd, James 
Halcomb, lone Sherwood, and Mrs. 
Zella Rutter all are teaching this 
year. 

The army and air force claim two, 

Wayne Peters and Donald E. Lewis. 

A few of the women are now taking 



care of a home. These include the for- 
merRuth Ann Harvey, Helen Lewis, 
and Margaret Husted. 

o 

Hawaiian Houdini 
Enrolls in Juco 

Peter Kahler, a freshman, who until 
recently lived in Honolulu is enrolled 
in industrial arts courses at ACJC. 

While a newcomer in Arkansas 
City, his family are old settlers, his 
aunt having taught in the local junior 
high school for a number of years. 
"Pete" was graduated from high 
school in San Pedro, Calif, with the 
class of 1950 . 

His hobby is sleight-of-hand, which 
he picked up from "Howdy" Reynolds, 
owner of "Kau-kau" Corner, a well 
known Waiki beach drive-in. He has 
ammassed over 250 tricks, some of 
them very difficult. 

As he was being interviewed in the 
upholstery shop, he had used up all 
the washers and small change in the 
crowd, demonstrating his art. 

Peta is an expert "Boogey-woogey" 
pianist and an accomplished "uke" 
strummer. 

Kahler plans to major in industrial 
arts and hopes to enter business for 
himself as an upholsterer. 
o 

South Haven Gal 
Now Frosh Veep 

Take five feet six inches plus black 
hair add some brown eyes and mix 
thoroughly. Put in a pinch of proto- 
plasm and top with a pleasing person- 
ality. There she is, Miss Coral Wil- 
liams. 

Coral, hailing from South Haven, 
was chosen vice-president of the 
freshman class . 

Among her favorite colors are red 
and green. She likes to eat although 
she doesn't have any one special food. 

Doing nothing, skating and reading 
all go in to fill up her spare time. She 
likes to go dancing and attend basket- 
ball games. 

o 

But Pop Goes to School 

September 5 was a big day for Jack 
Fortenberry. Not only was it the first 
day of school, but also he became the 
father of a boy, Jackie Lee, that 
morning. Jack and Mrs Fortenberry 
also have a 4-year old daughter. 



THURSDAY SEPT. 28, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



New Faculty 
Members to 
Juco Staff 

Misses Catherine Stover and Myra 
Hardy have been added to the junior 
college faculty this year. Catherine 
Stover, j.c. '49, is the secretary in 
Mr. Galle's office. She says she likes 
her work very much. 

Miss Hardy now teaches most of 
the teacher's training courses. She 
also fills a newly created position, 
elementary coordinator of curricu- 
lum and supervisor. She was formerly 
principal at Roosevelt grade school, 
where she taught the fifth grade. 

Miss Hardy is not entirely new to 
junior college work for during the 
past two years she has taught one of 
the teacher training courses. Miss 
Hardy says she likes the work in 
Juco. 

A. E. Maag and Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber teach only junior college 
classes beginning this year. They both 
formerly taught high school classes 
along with a few junior college sub- 
jects. 

With new teachers in Juco there has 
been some charige in room occupancy. 
Miss Weisgerbcr may now be found in 
room G. Room 102 has two occupants, 
Miss Hardy and Mr. Maag. Mr. Maag 
also has classes in room 8. 
o — 

Menish Cops Award 
In G.M. Contest 

Winson Menish, sophomore, whose 
hobby is tutomobile body design, was 
the recipient of the 1950 regional de- 
sign award in the contest sponsored 
by the General Motors Corporations 
body division. 

Menish had previously won the first 
and second state prizes. This region 
includes Kansas, Colorado and Utah. 

The award was $150, and an ex- 
pence paid tour of Detroit, visits to 
the G. M. styling section and proving 
grounds, the Cadillac body and as- 
sembly plants, and several days at 
the "Old Club" on Harsens Island 
in Lake St. Clair. 



Assembly Speaker 




Beat Dodge! 



Dr. Willis A. Sutton 

Five Programs 
Planned for 
Juco Assemblies 

Five K. U. extension programs of 
varied types, one of which will pre- 
sent Dr. Willis Sutton October 4, have 
been planned by the assembly com- 
mittee for the current year, Miss Vir- 
ginia Wiesgerber, assembly committee 
sponsor announces this week. 

Dr. Sutton, a distinguished educator 
and public speaker, for 23 years 
served as a highly able and extremely 
original superintendent of schools in 
Atlanta, Ga. Besides being a past 
president of the National Education 
Association he is also a former guest 
lecturer for the Readers' Digest. 

The Imperial Singers will present 
gems from light opera and musical 
comedy on November 10. 

Lucile La Chapelle will take the 
spotlight on December 1 with an in- 
structive, humorous, and stimulating 
talk about the importance of voice in 
everyday living. 

Newton Bell will lecture on travel 
January 26, and on April 11 Carl Von 
Hoffman, explorer, adventurer, and 
lecturer will tell students about some 
of his experience. 

o ■ 



A. E. Maag was in Topeka Sep- 
tember 16 as a member of the plan- 
ning committee to set up the program 
for the eleventh conference on goveim- 
ment to be held October 7. 



Language Clubs 
To Organize Soon, 
Hawley Announces 

College language clubs will be or- 
ganized around the first of October, 
Miss Anne Hawley, modern language 
instructor, has announced, there will 
be two clubs, the German Club and 
the Spanish Club. 

Each year these clubs are started 
to help the language student enjoy 
his studying, to add entertainment as 
well as educational material. The 
short meetings and proglottis are 
sometimes held at school or may be 
at some member's home. 

The programs may consist of a dis- 
cussion of the country, a movie, 
music, games, or talks by people from 
the country or who have visited the 
country where the language is spoken. 

Anyone enrolled in the German or 
Spanish classes is automatically a 
member if he or she wishes to be, and 
anyone who has studied the language 
is invited to attend. There are no dues. 



Home Ec Gals Got 
Troubles; Berger 
Isn't Berger 

Miss Eleanor Berger's classes are 
more. They just can't seem to remem- 
having a hard time trying to remem- 
ber not to call her Miss Berger any- 
ber that this summer she aquired a 
husband, by the name of Meivin 
Haines, former student of ACJC, and 
she is now supposed to be called Mrs. 
Meivin Haines. 

Mr. and Mrs. Haines were wed in a 
double ring ceremony at the First 
Presbyterian Church in Hutchinson, 
June 24. Mrs. Haines had as her onld 
attendant Mrs. Irene McKinley, high 
school English and journalism in- 
structor. 

Mr. Haines is a radio announcer at 
KSOK, and Mrs. Haines is the home 
economics teacher for both college and 
high school classes. 



Sponsors Describe Activities 

Juco students attended their first 
assembly of the year September 13. 
Dean K. R. Galle explained rules and 
regulations of the school, and spon- 
sors and heads of school activities 
gave short talks on their respective 
organizations. 

Miss Georgia Long gave a short 
talk on the Community Chest drive. 

Caroline Hinsey acted as mistress 
of ceremonies. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY SEPT. 28, 1950 



Dodge City, 
El Dorado To 
Face Bengals 

The Tigers will go against the 
* Dodge City Conqs at Curry Field to- 
morrow night in the first league tilt 
for both earns. The Conqs edged the 
Lamar, Colo, squad last Friday by a 
score of 31-6. 

On October 6, the Juco squad will 
travel to El Dorado where they will 
face the El Dorado Grizzlies. This will 
also be a league tile. 

This will be the Grizzlies' first west- 
ern division game, their only other 
game this season being against Par- 
sons. They dropped the Parsons eleven 
by a score of 32-7. Last season the 
Grizzlies adged the Arks 13 to 7 at 
Curry Field. 

o 

Alumni Beat 
Tigers in First 
JC-Alumni Game 

In the first Alumni-Juco football 
game, a star studded Alumni team 
beat the junior college squad 14-7, 
September 8. With the expert running 
of Jack Mitchell, Earl Grinnell, and 
Clint Webber, the Alumni marched a 
total of 220 yards on the ground be- 
fore the final gun. 

After a scoreless first quarter, Buel 
Beck drove into the end zone for the 
first Tiger tally. The Bengals con- 
verted the extra point with a fake 
kick and pass to Beck. 

Not to be bettered, the Alumni 
squad quickly countered with 7 points 
to tie the score 7-7. • 

The half ended with the Bengals 
just two yards away from a touch- 
down. Both teams failed to score in 
the third quarter. 

In the last minutes of the game 
Grinnell intercepted a pass to start 
the Alumni on their final march to 
pay-dirt. Webber carried the ball in- 
to the end-zone and Mitchell, ran 
across for the extra point. 

The Bengals were unable to tally 
again although they gained 39 yards 
in the waning minutes of the game. 

A large crowd attended this fisst 
(?amc sponsored by the newly formed 
Ouarterback Club. The proceeds will 
be used to obtain football scholarships 
for college football players. 

Beat Dodjre! 




Coach Fred Humphrey 



Fred N. Humphrey- 
Assistant College 
Coach For '50 -'51 

Fred Humphrey has been named 
new assistant college coach by school 
authorities. 

Humphrey attended the Clearmint, 
Mo., high school, and was graduated 
from Tarkio College, Tarkio, Mo., in 
1946, after sandwiching in three years 
in the infantry during World War II. 

Humphrey was assistant coach at 
Tarkio his first year after graduation 
and then went to Glenwood, Mo. where 
he was assistant football coach and 
head basketball and track coach. 

Besides coaching the Tigers, Hum- 
phrey teaches economics and history 
in the senior high school. 

"They Are a good bunch of guys to 
work with," comments Humphrey, 
speaking of his Bengal linemen, "and 
considering the size of the organ- 
ization there has been considerable 
improvement." 

Tiger Grid Schedule 

September 2 Coffeyville there 

29 Dodge City here 

October 6 El Dorado there 

13 Pratt here 

20 Garden City there 

27 Friends here 

November 1 Iola there 

10 Independence here 

17 Hutchinson there 



Beat Dodge! 



Red Ravens 
Down Tigers 
34 to O 

The Coffeyville Red Ravens blanked 
the Juco Tigers last Thursday uight 
while they were rolling up 34 points. 
The Tigers gained only 95 yards 
against the hard-hitting Raven squad. 

Cotfeyville made their first touch- 
down after an Ark City fumble on 
their own 30-yard line. The score read 
6-0 after the Red Ravens failed to 
convert the extra point. 

After failing to gain a first down, 
the Arks kicked. The Coffeyville 
eleven then proceeded to march 60 
yards in four plays to again strike 
pay dirt. This made the score 13-0. 

In the second quarter the Ravens 
capitalized on another Ark City fum- 
ble to gain seven more points 

The Speermen held Coffeyville 
scoreless during the third quarter, 
and were only yards away from scor- 
ing three different times. They failed 
to break the tough Raven line each 
time. 

The Ravens started rolling again in 
the last quarter. They chalked up two 
more touchdowns for 14 points before 
the fiual gun sounded. 

High water dalayed the Bengal 
squad with the team arriving in Cof- 
feyville only minutes before the game 
started. 

o 

Deferment for Students 

Any man now enrolled in junior 
college is probably safe from the sel- 
ective service for awhile. Dean K. R. 
Galle has received information that 
any student now enrolled in Juco will 
be deferred until the close of this 
school year. 

Tiger Tales Staff Appointed 

The Tiger Tales staff for the first 
semester has been appointed by fac- 
ulty adviser, P. M. Johnson. 

Miss Caroline Hinsey has been 
named editor and Bob Howarth, sports 
editor. Staff reporters include Miss 
Phyllis Stover, Miley Crabtiee, and 
Bill Patterson. 

o 

Loucks, Gilmore Exchange Vows 

Miss Rebecca Loucks, daughter of 
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Loucks, 411 
North Fourth Street, and Edwin Gil- 
more son of Mrs. Edna Gilmore of 
222 North First Street, were married 
September 23 in the Firth Presby- 
terian Church. 

Mrs. Gilmore was graduated from 
the Arkansas City High School with 
the class of 1950. Gilmore is a fresh- 
man this year in Juco. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, OCT. 12, 1950 



NO, 2 



21 Women 
Eligible for 
Queen Alalah 

Which of the twenty-one sophomore 
women eligible will be Queen Alalah 
XIX? Out of these twenty-one girls, 
the queen and her four attendants will 
be chosen. 

Eligible girls are Joan Britton, 
Joyce Burkhart, Naomi Clark, Jean 
Edwards, Joan Floyd, Phyllis Fox, 
Bobbie Hawkins, Caroline Hinsey, 
Avis Mclrvin, Hildred Manley, Mil- 
dred Marrs, Delores Morton, Myrcine 
North, Evelyn Paine, Elaine Probst, 
Helen Ramsey, Helen Scammehorn, 
Neva Thornbro, Belva Tipton, Betty 
Webb, and Carrie Webb. 

To be eligible for this honor, the 
candidate must be a sophomore in good 
standing and unmarried. 

This year more stress is to be 
placed on the attendants than ever be- 
fore, as each of the top five will be 
given $10 toward the cost of the dress. 

It is hoped that the top five girls 
may be notified by October 20. Of 
course no one knows who the queen 
will be until a short time prior 
to the coronation program at the 
auditorium-gymnasium on October 
30. 

The queen and her attendants are 
selected by the people of Arkansas 
City. The girls names are given to 
precinct captains who get votes from 
a cross-section of their districts. Rural 
v^tes i.ve included, as many of the 
students come from the rural dis- 
tricts. 

o 

First All-School Social 

After Game Tomorrow Night 

The first social of the year will be 
held tomorrow, Friday, night in the 
club rooms and down in the junior 
high gym, Helen Scammehorn, social 
chairman has announced. 

Ping-pong, cards, and dancing will 
be the recreation of tbe evening. 
Shuffleboard may be put in the halls. 

Beat Pratt 



Bids For New Juco 
Building Due October 16 

Bids on the proposed junior college 
building are to be in by October 16. 
It will then be known whether or not 
the building may be built right away. 



Every Student Asked to 
Serve in Concession Stand 

"Every student in junior college is 
requested to work in the concession 
stand at least once if not more times 
during his college years, Helen 
Ramsey, finance chairman of the stu- 
dent council, has announced. 

"Funds from the concession stand 
go to the student council, and student 
council funds go into equipping the 
club rooms and providing dan:e bands 
for all-school parties and general 
epuipment. It is one for all and all 
for one", Helen says. 

o 

Chaplin Builds 
New Library 
Charging Desk 

A counter-height unit charging 
desk is now being made for the high 
school-junior college library and soon 
will be installed, Miss Ella Christen- 
son, librarian, has announced. The 
desk is to have a light oak finish and 
be U-shaped, with a top surface of 
green inlaid linoleum. 

So made that other units may be 
added to keep pace with the growth 
of the school, the desk's seven units 
include a knee space unit, two open 
shelf units, two vertical drawer unit-, 
and two closed shelf areas. 

L. A. Chaplin, industrial arts in- 
stuctor in junior high, is building the 
new equipment in the school shops. 



Relief for Traffic Congestion 
In Front of School 

The Board of Education has in- 
structed Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, super- 
intendent of the schools, to talk with 
tho C ity Commissioners ab >ut parallel 
parking on Second Street in front of 
th? senior high building. Dr. Vineyard 
has talked with City Manager Wayne 
Lambert and will talk to the com- 
missioners in a short time. 



Ten More 
Scholarships 
To Be Given 

Ten new scholarships are now being 
offered as the Spencer Ralston Post 
No. 1254 of the Veterans of Foreign 
Wars voted to give four $50 ones and 
the Quarterback Club found their 
funds sufficient to allow six $50 ath- 
letic scholarships. This makes eigh- 
teen $50 scholarships offered by five 
civic organizations and brings the to- 
tal to $900. 

Dean K. R. Galle reports that it 
will be about a month before all de- 
tails will be completed. But commit- 
tees hope to have these scholarships 
available to students now enrolled in 
the junnior college for first semester 
work. 

Organizations which were previous- 
ly announced as giving scholarships 
were Kiwanis, Lions, and Shelton- 
Beaty Post of the American Legion. 



Talent Wanted for 
Assembly Plays 

The speech department, under the 
direction of Miss Virginia Weisger- 
ber, plans to present a series of plays 
in the college assemblies during the 
year. 

First of this series is a "who dun 
it," "Murder at the Class Reunion" 
and is to be staged by six sophomore 
men. 

Miss Weisgerber has a number of 
plays and skits on file which she hopes 
to produce in subsequent assemblies, 
providing enough people are inter- 
ested and wish to take part. 

Since the first of the series is 
scheduled for the near future, all 
aspirants are urged to disclose their 
talents. No experience is required, 
Miss Weisgerber indicated. 

To help relieve the traffic conges- 
tion the space behind the shops and in 
the alley between Second and Third 
Streets, on the junior college site, is 
planned to be marked off for parking. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCT. 12, 1950 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Reporters Miley Crabtree, 

Bill Patterson and Phyllis 

Stover. 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis. 



*la Mavuf, at Afot 

Should junior college students 
marry and continue their education ? 
The opinions on this subject differ 
greatly. Four students were asked to 
voice their views on the subject; two 
were all for it, but the other two 
thought it best to wait. How do you 
feel about it? Here's what these four 
said: 

Leighton Chaplin, married, — "I 
think it's a good deal. I'm making 
better grades now than I ever did be- 
fore. I don't have to make myself 
study, it's my job. This is just as much 
a job as if I were working up-town. 
It's something I want to do, but I'm 
not the only one affected, for there 
are several other people. I believe 
married students have a better atti- 
tude toward school than unmarried 
students. There's no conflict with aca- 
demis and social functions. 

"The only drawback that I see is 
the financial problem. If you can solve 
your financial problem it's a good 
deal." 

Jean Edwards — "Married students 
make better students because they 
have settled down more. They spend 
less time in school social activities, 
work harder because they are working 
for a goal. They are much more seri- 
ious and try harder to make better 
grades. Married students go to college 
to learn instead of going for the soc- 
ial activities." 

On the other side of the question 
are these arguments. 

Joan Britton — "Couples should not 
marry while in school. Why? First, 
when a fellow marries he needs to 
take the responsibility of providing 
for the home andthis cannot be done 
successfully while going to school. 
Secondly, the wife needs to assume 
household responsibility." 

Dorothy Slaven— "Before I start 




Reprinted from October I9jC.,s ~''IRE Copyright \<iC. -, ESQUIRE, Inc. 

"I helped put Jive men through college today" 



babbling about something that I know 
little of, get me straight on one thin* 
— I love marriage, it's a great inslit- 
tution, but like all things there is a 
time and place for it. A junior college 
is neither the time nor the place. An 
18 to 20 year-old who is carrying fif- 
teen hours of college work is not 
ready to carry the responsibility of 
marriage. Marriage is a full time job. 
They say you can't live on love and 
it's all too true. If you've met the 
only one in your life and love that 
person enough you'll wait until you've 
finished your education and are ready 
to settle down and take on the respon- 
sibility of a home and a family. You've 
waited 19 years for her, or him, sur- 
ely you can wait a little while longer 
— to be safe instead of sorry." 

Students Sign Freedom Scrolls 

More than 100 juco students signed 
the Freedom Pledge scroll and do- 
nated $8.34. All the scrolls are to be 
sent to Berlin, where they will be 
placed within the Freedom Bell monu- 
ment. The donations are to be used 
for the expenses of the "Voice of 
America" radio broadcasts. These pro- 
grams are to be broadcast behind the 
Iron Curtain in eastern Europe. 



New Course Open; 
Night Classes 
Are Enrolling 

"Teaching of elementary arithmetic," 
especially designed for rural or stu- 
dent teachers or any elementary tea- 
cher who has had no previous train- 
ing in this field, has just been organ- 
ized for junior college students. The 
first class was held October 7. 

Miss Henrietta Courtright is teach- 
ing this three-hour course on Satur- 
day mornings, 8 to 11. Due to teach- 
ers' meetings the class this week was 
on Wednesday evening, but will regu- 
larly meet on Saturday mornings 
hereafter. 

Enrollment for evening school is 
now underway. The courses offered 
will depend upon the demand of the 
enrollees. Regular junior college in- 
structors will teach the classes. 

Evening school classes are open to 
all adults. 



August S. Trollman, Juco band dir- 
ector, resumed his duties Oct. 4 after 
being confined three weeks to his bed 
with a blood clot in his left leg. 



THURSDAY, OCT. 12, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Faculty to 
Conference at 
El Dorado 



Juco faculty members will attend 
the second annual Kansas Public 
Junior College conference and work- 
shop is, scheduled to meet at the El- 
Dorado Junior College, Saturday Oct- 
ober 14, 1950. 

This conference is sponsored by the 
Kansas Public Junior College associ- 
ation and is designed to provide ex- 
change of ideas and teaching methods. 

Faculty members hope to go by 
school bus. 

Dean K. R. Galle is a member of 
the executive committee, Miss Anne 
Hawley is the chairman of the foreign 
language group, and Miss Henrietta 
Courtright is the chairman of the 
mathematics and engineering group. 

Guest consultants will be Dr. Wil- 
liam A. Black, Kansas State Teachers 
College, Pittsburg; Dr. Jesse P. Bogue, 
American Association of Junior Col- 
leges, Washington, D. C; and F. 
P'loyd Herr, Kansas State Depart- 
ment of Public Instruction. 



Activity Tickets 
Good for Civic 
Music Association 

Junicr college students again are 
entitled to attend the CjVic Music As- 
sociation concerts this year, the pro- 
grams being included on Juco activity 
tickets. The tickets are not good, how- 
ever, for any out-of-town programs, 
as are the regularly purchased tickets. 

W. H. Penner, president of the loc- 
al association, has announced that 
programs this year will include Net- 
tie con twins piano duo; Benno and 
Sylvia Rabinof, violinist and his ac- 
companist; and Richard Dyer-Bennett, 
a baritone folk singer who does his 
own accompaning. 

Uates for the appearances are to 
be announced at a later time. Pro- 
grams will be held in the junior high 
auditorium. 



A. F. Buffo, Carl Holman, and 
W. A. Sneller, junior colleg indus- 
trial arts instructors, attended an in- 
dustiral arts conference at KSTC in 
Pittsburg, October 6 and 7. 

The Spanish Club, El Circulo de 
Espanol, planned to have its first 
meeting Wednesday evening, October 
11, at the home of Caroline Hinse;:. 



Concession Stand Gets New 
Equipment And More Paint 

The concession stand at the foot- 
ball field has had a complete face- 
lifting this summer and is now ready 
to meet the demands of the hungry 
football fan, Helen Ramsey, Finance 
chairman of the student council has 
announced. 

Two new "snack masters", a new 
stove and another cooler have been 
added. The coffee urn has been fixed 
and the building has been cleaned 
up and painted both inside and out. 
Painting and the stove were furnished 
by the high school Pep Club, and the 
snack masters were purchased one 
by each organization. 

o 

Tiger Action 
Campaigning for 
More Members 

The TAC is all out to try to get 
more members on its roll. 

"The TAC needs more members, 
especially boys, so the three boys be- 
longing to the organization are cam- 
paigning for boys. The TAC still wants 
more members, both boys and girls. 
Membership is still opento anyone 
who wishes to join," Helen Ramsey, 
president, points out. 

To belong to the TAC the only 
requirements are to have a white 
cardigan sweater, with an orange and 
black tiger emblem which may be 
rented, and black trousers or skirt. 

TAC members wrap the goal posts 
with the different teams' colors for 
the football games and mark off re- 
served sections in the bleachers for 
college students. The club attempts 
to promote all college activities. 
o 

Dr. Sutton Is 
Assembly Speaker 

"To save the world we must develop 
good men with strong bodies thai 
will go on to eternity", Dr. Willis A. 
Sutton told the junior college faculty 
and student body in the junior high 
auditorium, October 4. 

What makes "just a man" or a 
woman was the question Dr. Sut ! o"i 
many Lumorous stories of Ms school 
rnswercd by tolling the a-uliencc 
torching days in Georgia. 

The eight things a person must have 
or be to be "just a man or a woman" 
are to be physically robust, r.:entally 
strong, religiuosly deep, domestically 
true, socially adjusted, politicaly st- 
rong, morally straight, and vocation- 
ally correct, Dr. Sutton said. 



Council Elects 
Officers and 
Committees 



Jim Bossi was elected vice-presi- 
dent of the student council and Mil- 
dred Marrs is secretary, in an organ- 
ization of the student governing body 
October 6. 

Social committee members appoint- 
ed for this year include Helen Sch- 
ammehorn, chairman, Phyllis Fox, Joe 
Cary, Pauline Hall, and Larry Penner. 
Helping Winston Menish with the pro- 
grams for the assemblies will be Earl 
Clayton, Anna Lee Hughett, Jim Cox, 
Bob Darrough, and Bobbie Hawkins 
with Dan Spangler stage manager. 

Club room committee members are 
Caroline Hinsey, Ray Cockrum, and 
Wayne Parker. The committee is in- 
vestigating new club room equipment 
and hopes to replace the record play- 
er and radio in the near future. 



Sneller Receives 
Air Medal 

Lt. Bill Sneller, 1948 ACJC grad- 
uate and son of W. A. Sneller, Col- 
lege industrial arts istructor, recent- 
ly received the Air Medal for his 
service in Korea. Sneller who has 
been in Korea since July 5, received 
the medal as an advanced artillery 
observer. 

His job is to ride in a Piper Cub and 
direct artillery fire by two-way radio. 

Sneller is with the 11th Field Ar- 
tillery of the 24th Division. He has 
been in the artillery since February 
1949 and has been promoted to first 
lieutenant since being stationed in 
Korea. During World War II he serv- 
ed with the Navy in the Pacific area. 
o 

Korean Native 
To Speak to Jucos 

A native Korean, Mrs. Pahk will 
speak to junior college students in 
an assembly November 9. 

Mrs. Pahks' appearance is spon- 
sored by Friends University, through 
its affiliation with the Institute of 
International Relations. 

Each year the Institute sponsors 
a person of interest and arranges 
visits to most of the high schools and 
colleges throughout the area. Speak- 
ers were brought to Arkansas City in 
1948 and 1949. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCT. 12, 1950 



Tigers Bow 
40-2 in First 
Home Game. 



The Juco Tigers dropped their 
league opener, 42-2, to the Dodge 
City Conquistadors September 30, on 
their home field. 

Patee, big Conquistador back, car- 
ried over two touchdowns and passed 
for another. He was the Tigers' chief 
problem of the evening. 

The Tigers kicked off to Dodge 
and after a series of downs Patee 
crashed over. The conversion was no 
good and the score stood 6-0. 

The Tigers received and after the 
ball changed hands several times, Ed- 
munson, Dodge safety man, fumbled 
an Ark punt which rolled into end 
zone and was covered for an Ark City 
safety. Score 6-2. 

After a series of exchanges, Ed- 
munson took the ball 47 yards for the 
Conquistadors' third T.D. Troyer 
kicked the extra point and the score 
was 20-2. The Conquistadors took over 
from the Tigers and pushed to the 5- 
yard line as the half ended. 

The third quarter settled down to 
a punting attack as neither team 
countered. The Conquistadors scored 
freely in the last quarter, with Patee 
and Edmunson picking up 20 more 
points for the Conquistadors. The 
Conquistadors scored freely in the 
last quarter, with Patee and Edmun- 
son picking up 20 more points for 
the Conquistadors. 

The Arks lost Joe Hearne, first 
string quarterback, with a knee injury 
in the game. 

o — — • 

East- West Game 
Being Planned 

Plans are now underway for the 
Eastern-Western Division champions 
playoff. The game is being handled 
by the Kansas Public Junior College 
Association. 

The game will be conducted on the 
field of the Western Division winner. 
The date for the name has not yet 
been fixed. 

Dean K. R. Galle reports that there 

will be a meeting of the officials after 

the Junior College Workshop to be 

held this week. Galle believes that 

most of the plans for the playoff 

should be completed at this meeting. 

<> 

Beat Pratt 

Douse Dodge City 



Neal Sparks 
Juco Backfield 




Bill Neal 

Bill Neal, spark of the Juco back- 
field, started playing with the Tigers 
early last season and has been carry- 
ing that ball regularly since then. 
Bill hails from Caldwell where he 
lettered two years in high school. 

Since Bill plays both offensive and 
defensive halfback, he spends the big- 
gest part of each game on the field. 
Although he is only 5 feet 8 inches 
tall and weighs 165 pounds, he is 
known to his team mates and Tiger 
fans for his love of the game which 
makes him one of the pluckiest play- 
ers that can be found. 

o 

Tigers Lose 
To Grizzlies 



71toO 



The Juco Tigers went down to the 
worst grid defeat in their history, 
last Friday falling to ElDorado 71 
to on the Grizzlies' home field 

The Tigers were unable to get eith- 
er their offense or defense rolling, and 
the Grizzlies kept piling up the 
score. The Grizzlies scored early in the 
game, pushing from their own 20- 
yard line with a series of short drives. 

In the third quarter the Tigers, in 
their deepest penetration of the game, 
drove to the Grizzlies 20-yard line 



Tigers Meet 
Pratt, Then 
Dodge City 

The Pratt Beavers will be Ark City 
guests at Curry Field tomorrow night 
as the Tigers try to chalk up their 
first league victory. The Beavers re- 
ceived a 48 to shellacing from the 
strong Hutchinson club in their only 
league game this season. 

In a non-league game Pratt edged 
Chanute 13 to 6. Last year the Ben- 
gals and the Beavers ended their 
game in a 6-6 tie. 

The Arks will see action again on 
October 20, when they go against the 
Garden City Broncs at Garden City. 
The Broncs smothered McCook, Neb., 
33-0, then were downed 26-0 by 
Pueblo, Colo., in non-division play this 
season. 

In their only division game this 
season, they downed Dodge City 13 to 
7. The Bengals will be out to avenge a 
25 to 6 defeat handed them at Curry 
Field last season. 

o 

Band Uniforms 
To Be Purchased 

New band coats are to be purchased 
for the first time for junior college 
band members. Last year the pants 
were purchased and the rest of the uni- 
form is to be completed this year, ac- 
cording to the latest reports from 
Dean K. R. Galle. 

Due to many conflicting classes and 
many students participating in sports 
and other activities, the band is very 
small, but with the combined help of 
the students and the Juco faculty, the 
organization is gradually growing 
larger. 

Besides playing for all the home 
football and basketb/Jill games the 
Land takes many out-of-town trips, 
and participates in many local affairs. 

"A cordial invitation is extended to 
any student who would like to join 
this organization and participate in 
its affairs", a band member told a 
Tiger Tales reporter yesterday. 



only to lose possession on a fumble. 
Baker, Lemon, Butterworth, Taylor, 
and Bean, all pushed across for the 
Grizzlies. 

The Tigers lost the services of th-ir 
first string tackle, Ray Cockrum, wLo 
may be out for the, remainder of tiie 
season with a pulled ligament. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, OCT. 26, 1950 



NO. 3 



Teachers Will 

rp 

Meetings 

November 2 and 3 are the dates set 
for the annual Kansas State Teachers' 
Meeting. The five cities at which the 
meeting's will be held are Wichita, 
Chanute, Hayes, Salina and Topeka. 

The two days will be filled with 
programs, lectures, and roundtable 
discussions. Miss Helen Lyons and 
1 orrest Haines will represent Arkan- 
sas City as roundtable leaders in To- 
peka. 



Bids on Proposed Juco 
Building Are High 

Bids on the proposed junior college 
building were opened October 13. The 
cost will amount to approximately 
$501,000 and the bonds voted by the 
city four years ago are only $350, 
000. 

The school board is now deciding 
whether it would be wiser to try to 
build the new school now or to wait 
for more settled conditions. It is hoped 
that a decision may be reached in a 
very short time, Supt. J. J. Vineyard 
says, noting that the board is now 
sounding public sentiment. 



It will be three weeks before a- 
nother issue of Tiger Tales is pub- 

lis-ed due to vacati n next week. 



Queen Alalah 
Will Soon Be 
Revealed 

Anticipation mounts daily in junior 
college as Arkalalah draws near, for 
one of five college girls will be crown- 
ed Queen Alalah XIX. The event will 
take place Monday, October 30, 1950, 
in the auditorium-gymnasium. Candi- 
dates for the honor are Naomi Clark, 
Jean Edwards, Caroline Hinsey, Mil- 
dred Marrs, and Delores Morton, all 
sophomores. 




Left to right: Naomi Clark, Delores Morton, Jean Edwards, Car, line Hirsey, and Mildred Marrs 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCT. 26, 1950 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor ~_ Bob Howarth 

Ass't Sports Editor __ Bill Patterson 
Circulation Manager. -Phyllis Stover 

Staff Photographer Miley Crabtree 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis. 

Debate, Forensic 
Teams Prepare 
For First Meet 

College speech students, under the 
direction of Miss Virginia Weisgerber 
and A. E. Maag, plan to participate 
in the Hutchinson Invitational Foren- 
sic Tournament, Dec. 1 and 2. 

The squad will enter contests in 
extemperaneous speaking, oratorial 
declamation, oratory, interpretation, 
radio, story telling, poetry reading, 
and possibly debate. 

Students who are to go to Hutch- 
inson has not yet been chosen, but 
those who are trying out include, 
Leighton Chaplin, Lorene Young, 
Julianne Woodard, Joan Britton, 
Audine Buckle, James Cox, Dorothy 
Slaven and Betty Owens. 

Mr. Maag has also received an in- 
vitation for the college to participate 
in the forensic tournament at Bethel 
College, Newton, on Dec. 8. 



Dr. Bogue Is 
Optimistic for Jucos 

"Fifty years ago there were only a 
very few junior colleges in the 
United States, last year there were 
close to one-half million junior col- 
lege students," Dr. Bogue is executive 
secretary of the American Association 
of Junior Colleges. 

H e stressed the importance of 
junior colleges as an opportunity for 
so many students who would not have 
a chanceto go to a four year college. 
"Seventy-Five percent of the junior 
college students will never go on to 
senior colleges." 

While Dr. Bogue was in Arkansas 
City, he also spoke to the Chamber of 
Commerce, the CityTeachers Associa- 
tion, and at a dinner for the junior 
college teachers. 




CopyrifM l«W by ESQUIRE. Inc. 



Reprinted from July 1950 issue of ESQUIB 



**Cpme and put on the jeedbag. Citation* 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Well, here we are with the "Buzz" 
again. If any of you have any buzz 
which you would like to have included 
in this column, give it to any of the 
staff, or drop it in the Tiger Tales 
box and we'll see that is gets in print 
— maybe! 

Several professors in juco were 
recently stumped on the spelling 
of the word "wiener," which 
comes from the word w'ener- 
wurst. P. S. No student knew 
either. 

* * % $ ^( $ $ * 

Is the "Call of the Wild Goose" 
causing the increased number of ab- 
sences in ACJC? Season opened Oc- 
tober 20. 

* * * * * * * * 

Orchids to the social committee for 
making our first social such a suc- 
cess. 

******** 

Those who heard Dr. Sutton 
will understand what John Ogren 
meant when he said he was mak- 
ing opportunities by not having 
a heater in his car. 
******** 

Maggie Fife: You can't put all 
different people in a hole and mix 
them up. 

Miley Crabtree: Why not? That's 
where they end up anyway. 

P. M. Johnson is worried about the 
possibility of Bob Gardner falling out 



of his chair as he sleeps in class. P. 
M. doesn't want to be responsible for 
a fractured skull. 

Word from Jim Turner, '43 gradu- 
ate and former president of the stu- 
dent council, says that he has been 
sight-steing in Victoria, British Co- 
lumbia. He saw the Butch. art Garden 
and the rose garden at Beacon Hill 
Park. Jim, a 1950 KSAC engineer- 
ing graduate, is now employed by 
Ceneral Electric in Richland, Wasii. 

Dorothy Haslett and Frances Fox, 
former students and Tiger Tales ed- 
itors, are working on the "Woman's 
Page" which includes stories for one 
of the local papers in Manhattan. 
Their class is divided into two stall's, 
each of which edits the page every 
other week. Both are students at- 
KSAC. 



Chapin and Hearne 
Exchange Vows 

Miss Donna F. Chapin, daughter 
Mr. and Mrs. Don R. Chapin, 1321 
North Summit and Joe E. Hearne, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hearne, 314 
North A, were married October 15 in 
the First Methodist church. Both Mr. 
and Mrs. Hearne was graduated from 
the Arkansas City high school with 
the class of 1949. Hearne is a junior 
college freshman and a football letter- 
man. 



THURSDAY, OCT. 26, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Collegians Imperial Singers To Present 

Present Own Assembly November IO 
Program 



:*^?' / m&V^Z<Z??Z&??-??> "-;:"'■:''" - : y p:^y ^:'^^^^^«^^^.: . 1 ■ ■ •' - ■ . ^ - ^ y-^^^^^- .^.a ' '^. - >:,;.;-■: 



A new note in Juco assemblies was 
sounded Wednesday as Winston Men- 
ish and his assembly committee en- 
troduced a complete college talent 
program. 

Fete Kahler performed of his pre- 
stidigital wizardry and in tiie course 
of his "now-you-see-it-now-you-rlon't" 
events, worked in the five possibilities 
of "Alalah" queenhood. 

A play entitled "Murder at the Class 
Reunion" was presented. 

The story is about six sophomores 
of the present class, who are holding 
one of their ann al reunions in 1971 
at the home of Roger Warren, a 
wealthy business nan, who with the 
aid of the "king of butlers", Jim 
Th mas, is to entertain four other old 
classmates, Carl Ousky, a railroad 
magnate; Bob Darrougii, a wealthy 
ho' by enthusiast who raises guppys; 
Leighton Chaplin, a suspicious under- 
taker with a yen for murder myster- 
ies; and Jim Cox, a respectable sc. o il- 
tcacher. 

Warren had, in the past, offered 
$100 to the one giving the most mem- 
orable reunion. When the classmates 
enter his study and he doesn't meat 
them, they make remarks as to his 
lack of social grace. 

Ousley, while walking about th^ 
room, discovers a body. It is Warre . . 

Chaplin takes over the case and af- 
ter accusing them all, bot.i individual- 
ly and collectively, calls the police. 

The doorbell rings and up jumps 
Roger, who claims his own $100. 
o 

Parking Space 



At 



ag 



Shop 



The office of Dr. J°:ry Vinoyarl, 
Superintendent of city schools, an- 
nounces that the area back of the 
"Ag" shop is marked for parking. 

i arallel parking in front of the 
Senior High-Junior College building 
■\ ill be required as soon as spaces are 
n arked since the already narrow street 
is practically a one-way affair when 
obliqe parking is used. 

Plans are under consideration to 
widen Second Street as far as the 
trees on the parking. 



First Social of Year 
Is Great Success 

"The first social of the year wis a 
great success", Helen Scammcliorn, 




The Imperial Singers are to present 
gems from light opera and musical 
comery in tthe junior college assembly 
November. 10. These singers are 
secured through the Kansas Universi- 
ty Department of Concerts and Lec- 
tures. 

The quartet will present songs from 
S;udent Prince, Rio Rita, Rose Marie, 
Oklahoma, Naughty Marietta, Gilbert 
and Sullivan selections, and many 
cthors. 

Edith De Mert is the soprano soloist 
with the group. Tho qu net is undor 
the directi n of Lloyd King. 
— — - — o 

Ramsey ard Newton Announce 
Wedding Plans October 27 

Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Ramsey, 209 
North A, announce the engagement 
and approaching marriage of their 
daughter Barbara, to Albert Newton, 
son of Mrs. Jenny Newton, Belle 
Plaine. 

The wedding is planned for Oc- 
tober 27, and will be solemnized at 
the bride's home. Both the bride and 
groom are sophomores this year in 
Juco. 

social chairman, believes. The social 
was held after the game October 13 
in the club rocm and in the junior 
high gym. Ping-pong, cards, shuffle- 
board, and dancing were included in 
the entertainment of the evening. 



Soph Class Plans 
Reunion, Parties 

A reunion of the junior college 
sophomore class of '51 planned to be 
held in five years was discussed in 
the sophomore class meeting, Oct. 13. 
Chairman elected for the reunion was 
Caroline Hinsey, who will choose at 
a later time a committee to help her. 

A party chairman for the sopho- 
more class is Delores Morton. Her 
committee includes Naomi Clark, Jack 
Stark, Joan Floyd, and Don Laingor. 
o 

Spanish Club 
Elects Officers 

The Spanish Club, under the super- 
vision of Miss Hawley, held its first 
meeting Wednesday evening at the 
home of Caroline Hinsey. 

In the election of officers, Robert 
Warrender was elected president, Joan 
Britton, vice-president, Roger War- 
ren , si cretary-treasurer, and Miley 
Crabtree, recorder. 

Meeting nights were set as the se- 
cond and fourth Wednesdays of the 
month. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCT. 26, 1950 



Tigers Face 

Non-League 

Opponents 

Tomorrow night the Tigers will go 
against Friends University, in the 
first of three non-divisional games. 
Last season this four-year college 
downed the Arks 19 to 13 at Wichita. 
Football was not revived at Friends 
until the close of the war which ac- 
counts for the fact that they have 
been so weak in the past. 

In another non-divisional game, the 
Bengals will travel to Iola Nov. 1 to 
meet the eastern-division club. The 
Reds are tied for last place in the 
eastern-division with no wins and two 
loses. The jucos smeared the Reds 21 
to last year. 

On Nov. 10, the Independence Pi- 
rates, traditional Bengal foes, will be 
Ark City guests as they face the 
Tigers in a non-league game. The 
Pirates sunk the Arks 21 to 13 last 
year. Sofar this year the Pirates have 
a three-win, one-loss record for east- 
ern division play. They are currently 
holding down second place. 
o 

Pratt Beavers, 

Tigers End 

In 6-6 Deadlock 

For the second straight year, the 
Ark City Tigers and the Pratt Beavers 
have ended their gridiron battle in a 
6-6 deadlock. Fred Fitzgerald proved 
to be the big Ark City spark, while 
a confused official proved to be the 
Pratt main asset. Fitzgerald carried 
the ball for 91 yards of the 204 gain- 
ed by Ark City during the game. 

Both teams fought hard, but both 
failed to score during the first half. 
Pratt went over in the second quarter, 
but had the play called back because 
of unecessary roughness. 

Coming back in the third quarter, 
play was about equal until Meyer 
kicked to the Pratt 6-yard line, where 
Pratt's Rickords started his 94-yard 
run to pay dirt. There was a flag on 
the play because of a clipping penalty 
on Pratt. When the official who called 
the penalty became confused, he re- 
versed his decision and called the 
penalty on Ark City. The penalty was 
refused and Pratt lead 6-0. Piatt 
failed to convert the extra point. 

The Bengals started a hard fi"?ht 
which ended with Fitgerald carrying 
the ball into the end-zone and tieing 



Don Hollenback 
Backbone Of Line 




Don Hollenback 

Don Hollenback, right tackle of the 
juco forward wall, is well known to 
Arkansas City sports fans, for Don 
has long been a familiar figure on the 
football field, basketball court, and 
track field. This is Don's second year 
with the Tigers and he has partici- 
pated in practically every grid game. 

This staunch lineman is 6 feet tall 
and weighs 175 pounds, and plays both 
offensive and defensive ball. Ever 
since his first game of high school 
football, Don has been hitting that 
line hard and taking his man out of 
play. 



108 Sign 
Freedom Scroll 

The student council has received a 
letter of thanks from John P. Harris, 
state chairman of the National Comm- 
ittee for a Free Europe, for the 108 
signatures on the Freedom Scroll an 1 
the school contribution amounting to 
$12.46. 

Leighton Chaplin, president of the 
student council, directed the drive. 

o 

Beat Iola 

Crack the Quakers 



Broncs Win 
Over Arks by 
37-13 Count 

The Juco Tigers went down 37 to 
13 before the onslought of Garden 
City, Oct. 20, on the Bronc Busters' 
home field. 

Myer kicked off to Garden, and on 
the fourth play later, the Broncs 
pushed over their first T.D. Bryson 
booted the extra point and Garden led 
7 to 0. 

Two more Garden City drives netted 
first period scores, one on a 49-yard 
romp. The second quarter was score- 
less, a goal-line stand saving the Arks 
as the half ended. 

A 56-yard run and an Ark fumble 
gave the Broncs their second half 
scores. 

The Tigers moved to two secend 
half counters, one by Myers, Neal, 
Buel Beck, and Fitzgerald in five and 
ten yard rushes, with Beck going over, 
and the other on a series of passes 
with Myer earring off tackle for the 
counter. Both conversions failed. 

Christmas Dance Date 
Set for December 21 

Plans are underway for the Gh "ist- 
mas dance to be held Decern' er 2", ii 
the auditorium-gymnasium. Herb Jim- 
merson's orchestra has been engage 1 
to play, Helen Scammerhorn, social 
committee chairman has announced. 

The theme for the affair will be 
selected later. 



Tiger Action Club Making 
Plans for Basketball Queen 

The TAC has decided not to have 
a Juco football queen this year and 
instead they will have a basketb dl 
queen who will be crowned at the 
first of the season. 

Christine Laingor was put in charge 
of a committee to decide the manner 
of selecting the basketball queen. 

A committee, consisting of Phyllis 
Fox, Audine Buckle, and Royce Lack, 
was appointed to be in charge of the 
sales of basketball schedule pencils 
when they come in. 



Two night school classes are bein-? 
offered for any adult who is inter- 
ested. The courses are shorthand and 
typing, taught by Dale Hanson, high 
school commerce instructor. 



the score 6 to 6. The Arks also failed 
to make the extra point good. 

As the final gun sounded, th' 
Spcermen had possession of the bal 
on the Pratt 7-yard line. 



College teachers attended the con- 
ference of the Kansas Public Junior 
College Association was held in El 
Dorado on Saturday, October 14. 

Dr. C.C. Colvert of the University I 
of Texas addressed the juco faculty 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, NOV. 16, 1950 



NO. 4 



Queen Will Be 
Crowned at 
First Game 

The TAC has decided that this year 
the junior college will have a basket- 
ball queen instead of a football queen 
which has been the practice the last 
few years. Christine Laingor is the 
chairman of the committee planning 
the coronation. Other members of the 
committee are Sue Stacy, Betty Webb, 
and Carrie Webb. 

Any junior college girl will be eli- 
gible, sophomore or freshman. There 
will be five top freshmen and five 
top sophomores on the final ballot. 

The queen will be crowned Dec- 
ember 8 when the first home confer- 
ence ball game will be played with 
Hutchinson. The queen will have two 
attendents. A social will be held after 
the game in honor of the queen. 
o 

Student Program 
For Thanksgiving 
Assembly 

The junior college Thanksgiving 
assembly will be held in the junior 
high auditorium Wednesday morning, 
November 22. The program has been 
arranged by the assembly committee 
under the direction of Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber. 

The program will include: 
Processional 

"Come Ye Thankful Come" 
Meditation 

Joan Britton and piano accom- 
paniment by Caroline Hinsey 
Speeches 

"Thanksgiving in the Past" 

by Earl Clayton 

"Thanksgiving, 1950" 

by Anna Lee Hughett 

Meditation 

Joan Britton and piano accom- 
paniment by Caroline Hinsey 
Recessional 

"God of Our Fathers" 
The public is invited to attend this 
program. 



Daniel C. Stark 
Receives Columbia 
Scholarship 

Daniel C. Stark, j. c. '47, is one of 
four recipients of $1,000 fellowships in 
the graduate school of business at 
Columbia University, New York, pro- 
vided by S. S. Smithers and Co., New 
York investment bankers. 

Stark studied at Swarthmore Col- 
lege and ACJC as a navy v-12 student 
and was graduated at ACJC after his 
discharge. He was graduated from the 
University of Kansas in 1949. He is 
the son of Daniel C. Stark, chemistry 
instructor. 

Stark was named an honor student 
and received the Lions Club scholar- 
ship on graduation from Juco, and 
was elected to Phi Kappa Delta, 
national honorary scholarship frater- 
nity, at Kansas University. He is a 
graduate of Arkansas City high school 
for the year '45. Stark is president of 
his fraternity at Columbia, Alpha 
Kappa Psi. 



New Juco 
Building by 
Nov. 1, 1951 

By November 1, 1951, the portion of 
the new junior college will be finished, 
according to Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard 
supt. of schools. This portion will 
include approximately a dozen class 
rooms and laboratories for college 
academic and trade work. 

Three contracts for the construct- 
ion of the building have been signed. 
It is now hoped that the ground 
breaking will be started around the 
first of December, if weather condi- 
tions are favorable. 

The general contractor is D.C. Bass 
and Sons of Enid, Oklahoma. The 
other two contracts, heating and 
plumbing and electrical, have gone 
to local firms, the Fouts 1 lumbing and 
Teter Electric Co. 



Plans Started 
For Christmas 
Dance 



Dancing in the Auditorium-Gym- 
nasium to the music of Herb Jimmer- 
son's swing band will be the feature 
of the semi-formal Christmas dance 
December 21. 

This dance is for the students and 
all alumni, including anyone who has 
attended the local college in the past 
years, whether a juco graduate or not. 

A theme for the dance has not yet 
been decided upon and Helen Scamme- 
horn chairman of the social committee 
has asked the students to give any 
ideas they have for a theme to her. 



All junior college classes will be 
dismissed two days for the Thanks- 
giving holidays, November 23 and 24. 



Application Blanks 
For Scholarships 
To Be Filled Out 

Any student interested in obtaining 
one of the ten offered $50 scholarships, 
is asked to fill out an application 
blank in the office. 

The students receiving the scholar- 
ships will be considered on these 
points: need, character, scholarship, 
leadership, and contribution to school. 
Each one need not fill all the require- 
ments, but all will be taken into con- 
sideration, Dean K. R. Galle stated. 

There are some students who are 
ineligible for the scholarships. This 
includes anyone already receiving 
money for his books and fees as those 
on G. I. Bill of Rights. Also students 
who are attending junior college only 
part time or who have exceedingly 
low scholastic standing are not quali- 
fied to receive a scholarship. 

The scholarships are offered by 
these civic organizations, Kiwanis, 
Lions, American Legion, and Veterans 
of Foreign Wars. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOV. 16, 1950 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Ass't Sports Editor __ Bill Patterson 
Circulation Manager. .Phyllis Stover 

Staff Photographer Miley Crabtree 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis. 



< JUa>4^lz<i to- EcJtaol Saabd 

The long awaited juj.iiorcollege 
building is about to be started. The 
promise that this portion will be 
finished by November 1, 1951, is the 
most encouraging report given thus 
far. 

This means that the freshmen of 
this year will probably be able to use 
it at least for the second semester 
next year. Then of course, it will be 
available for the classes following. 

All our thanks go to the school 
board members for taking this initial 
step. 

o 

A local civic organization has of- 
fered to buy coats to complete the 
junior college band uniforms. It's 
grand to think that an outside group 
as this organization would take an 
interest and be so generous, as it is 
a great expense. 

Junior college students do not seem 
to have the spirit to support a band. 
We have more than thirty students 
who can play band instruments. So 
far no more than seven or eight will 
show up to play at pep assemblies or 
at games. The rest are high school or 
junior high band members. 

Some are on the teams, but there 
are enough others to make up for 
these few. All could play for pep as- 
semblies. 

At the last assembly eight members 
played. The rest were in the audience 
or had skipped. Someone said he had 
forgotten about it, others just laughed 
it off. 

The TAC has talked to these stu- 
dents, appealed to them. No results. 
All say they are too busy, they work 
as well as attend school or give some 
other reason. 

There are some girls who will play 
if the others will, but each does not 
want to be the "only one to play." 

What's wrong with us? Is it lack 
of school spirit, stubborness, or do wo 




Reprinted from May.. 50 
issue of ESQUIRE 



Copyright 1950 by Esquire, Inc.. 



'Did you say something, dear?'* 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Ellsworth Cooper, Army reservist, 
was recently alerted for active duty in 
the Signal Corps. Cooper hails from 
Ponca City and is a freshman in Juco. 
He plays defensive half back for the 
Tigers this season. 

***** * * * 

P. M. Johnson: Is the statement 
"Birds of a feather flock together" 
true ? 

Bob Gardner: No. 

Johnson: Explain your answer. 

Gardner: Different birds flock to- 
gether. 

******** 

While discussing the musicians in 
the Spanish class, someone asked Miss 
Hawley what instrument she played. 
"When I was little I played on the 
linoleum." 

Eddie Hickey, j. c. 49, and Miss 
Virginia Ray were married Saturday, 
November 4. Both are teaching in Mil- 
ton, Kansas. Eddie is the assistant 
coach in high school besides his teach- 
ing duties in the seventh and eighth 



grades. Mrs. Hickey teaches the third 
and fourth grades. 

Eddie has received his draft notics 
and expects to leave for service in a 
short time. 



: :|: ^ % fy ifc sj: :■: 



think it is cute to have to be begged 
each time? Let's do something about 
this! 



How our junior college secretary 
races! At the Arkalalah coronation 
program, she was seate.i witn twenty- 
two boys, the visiting queen's escorts. 
Must have been an interesting even- 
ing, hmmm, Catherine? 
******** 

Carl Ouslcy, sophomore, took hi, 
pre-induction physical last week an 1 
was told by the draft authorities that 
he would be notified when to report 
for further examination or d.ity with- 
in 30 days. 

****** * * 

It is rumored that anyone that is 
sick ( ? ) this week, owes the teachers 
a goose, a malard, or a pheasant. 
Hunting season must be open! 

******** 

Jack Mitchell, former junior college 
freshman, is back in the Marine Corps. 
Jack was a member of the reserves 
and was ordered back into service last 
month. He is now stationed at Camp 
Pendleton, California. 



THURSDAY, NOV. 16, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Assembly Plays 
Favored in Poll 

The play "Murder at the Class Re- 
union," which was presented to the 
Jueo assembly on October 18, was 
favorably received. 

A roving poll of opinion disclosed 
that more of this sort of entertain- 
ment would be appreciated. Some of 
the opinions expressed are 
Pauline Hall: "I liked it." 
Phyllis Fox: "I thought it was good, 

they should have more like it." 
Russel Leach: "We need a repeat, it 

was good." 
Myrcine North: "Wonderful." 
Bill Thomas: "Fair." 
Bernice Bair: "I liked it, it was good." 
Joan Britton: "I thought it was real 

good." 
Marvin Fluis: "I liked it very much, 

but it should have been longer." 
Elaine Probst: "I thought Bob Dar- 

rough was real pretty." 
Burrell Donaldson: "It was pretty 

good. I liked it." 
Julio Martinez: "Pretty good play." 



Dr. Schwegler 
Visits Juco 

Dr. Raymond A. Schwegler, psycho- 
logist, spent Tuesday and Wednesday, 
November 14 and 15, in the junior 
college. 

An assembly was held Tuesday 
morning for all juco students. The rest 
of Tuesday and all day Wednesday 
was used for private interviews and 
faculty meetings. 

o 

Cheerleaders Working on New 
Yells For Basketball Season 

Jean Edwards, head Cheerleader, 
has announced that any new yells 
students would like to submit will be 
considered by the cheerleader, and if 
satisfactory, they will be used at the 
games and in pep assembly. 

Cheerleaders are now working on 
some new yells and hops to have ihem 
ready for the basketball season. 



Fred Menefee Heads 
Printers' Guild 

Fred Menefee was elected president 
of the Printers Guild at a meeting 
held in tthe print shop November 6. 

Other officers are Ben Baker, vice 
president; Wayne Hayes, secretary; 
Bob Beck, treasure; and Cecil Hawkins 
sergeant-at-arms. 

Plans were discussed for the out- 
fitting of a dark room with fixtures 
essential to the later installation of 
photo-engraving equipment. 



Edwards Ala] ah XIX Korean Addresses 

Juco Assembly 

Mrs. Induk Pahk, a native of Kor- 
ea and currently a speaker for the 
Kansas Institute of International Re- 
lations, addressed the junior college 
assembly, November 6. 

Mrs. Pahk was introduced by Mr. 
Gephardt, executive secretary of the 
institute and associated with Friends 
University of Wichita. 

Mrs. Pahk depicted the Korean peo- 
ple as the elite of the Orient, a versa- 
tile, intelligent, peace loving nation 
whose customs embrace the best 
points of the Chinese and Japanese 
cultures. 

The years of oppression under the 
monarchical and Japanese govern- 
ments and their contribution to the 
present conflict were related and the 
fact that the Confucian philosophy is 
retrogressive in nature has deprived 
the people of their political aggres- 
siveness, as well as economic secur- 
ity.^ 

Korea is of strategic value to Japan 
because of its proximity to China, 
its tillable land and resources, and 
valuable Russia because it has open 
all weather ports. 

— o 

Britton Heads 
Program Crew 

The Spanish club held its bi-monthly 
meeting Wednesday evening in the 
Junior College club room. 

The appointment of a program com- 
mittee composed of Joan Britton, 
chairman, Caroline Hinsey, Bob Gay, 
and Willard Wright, was named. 

Miss Anne Hawley announced the 
purchase of several Spanish record- 

Jean Edwards ings ' both musical „ a » d KmwL 

Jean Edwards was crowned Queen 
Alalah XIX Ovtober 30 Lh, in Arkansas 
City's autumn festival. 

Bob Darrough was the narrator for 
the occasion and Leigh ton Chaplin 
crowned the Queen. 

The Queen's attendants were Carol- 
ine Hinsey, Mildred Marrs, Delores 
Morton, and Naomi Clark. 

Entertainment consisted of magic 
by Pete Kahler, with the assistance of 
the candidates, the junior high dance 
ensemble, and the senior high dancers 
with Mr. Hinchees special chorus. 




Students Have Vacation 
Teachers Attend Meetings; 

While Juco students enjoyed a va- 
cation November 2 and 3 the local 
teachers were attending meetings of 
the Kansas State Teachers Associ- 
ation. The majority of the local tea- 
chers attended in Wichita and Topeka, 
but Salina, Chanute, and Hays were 
also hosts to the pedogogs. 



Wednesday was the occasion of 
great exuberance for some, and for 
others wailing and gnashing of teeth, 
when the midterm grade cards were 
distributed. 



Hawkins, Aupperle Exchange 
Vows in Arkansas, October 28 

Miss Bobbie Cecilia Hawkins, soph- 
omore, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Cecil B. Hawkins, 924 North Seventh 
Street, and Bennie Lowell Aupperle 
of Newkirk, Okla., were united in 
marriage Saturday morning, Oct. 28 
at the First Presbyterian Church in 
Bentonville, Ark. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOV. 16, 1950 



Tigers Play 
Hutch in 
Last Game 



The Tigers will travel to Hutchinson 
tomorrow night where they will meet 
the Hutchinson Blue Dragons in thier 
last game of the season. Hutchinson is 
holding down second place in the 
western division, their only loss this 
season being to the strong ElDorado 
squad. 

Last season the Blue Dragons 
handed the Tigers a 42 to defeat on 
Curry Field. 

El Dorado will play Garden City 
who is tied with Hutchinson for second 
place, for the western division champ- 
ionship. Should El Dorado lose to Gar- 
den City and Hutchinson beat the 
Tigers there would be a three way tie 
for first place in the western division. 
However, El Dorado has only to beat 
Garden to take home the western 
division championship and be hosts 
for the East-West game. 

Tigers in 12-12 
Tie with Iola 

The Tigers fought to a 12 to 12 tie 
with the Iola Red Devils, November 1, 
in a non- league tilt. 

After a scoreless first quarter, the 
Tiger took the ball on their own 31- 
yardline and drove to the Iola one- 
yard line where they fumbled. Iola re- 
covered but tried a pass, which Ells- 
worth Cooper intercepted and ran over 
for the first score. The Bengals failed 
to convert and the score was 6 to 0. 

Iola then started a 40-yard drive 
which ended in pay dirt several plays 
later. The Red Devils failed to con- 
vert and the score was tied 6-6. 

The Arks continued to drive through 
the Red Devil line until Iola inter- 
cepted a pass and went the full dis- 
tance to lead the Arks 12 to 6. 

Both teams faild to score in the 
third quarter and it ended with the 
Tigers on the Iola 6-yard line. 

The Tigers tried a pass which was 
intercepted by Iola and the Tiger 
scoring chance was halted. 

After recovering a Red Devil fumble 
on the Ark City 28, Neal tossed a long 
pass to Bob Beck who went all the way 
to tie the score 12 to 12. 

The Red Devils failed to score in 
the few minutes remaining in the 
game. 





Fred Fitzgerald 

Fred Fitzgerald, sturdy Tiger back, 
came to Ark City from Gushing last 
year, but was ineligible for one sem- 
ester because he attended Oklahoma 
A and M. 

Fitzgerald, a sophomore, is 5 feet 
10 inches tall and weighs 175 pounds. 
He hits the line hard and barrels his 
way through for Tiger yardage. 
He has definitely been an asset and in 
the Pratt game carried the ball for 
almost half of the Tiger gains. 
o 

Cage Practice 
Starts Soon 

Official basketball practice is sch- 
eduled to start next Monday evening, 
Coach Bunt Speer expects five letter- 
men, Jim Johnston, John Ogren, Allen 
Chaplin, Leighton Chaplin, and Jim 
Thomas, back from last year's squad. 
The Tigers will face St. John's Col- 
lege November 28 at Winfield in their 
first cage battle of the season. 

The regular season's schedule is 
as follows. 

Nov. 28 St. Johns there 

Dec. 5 Independence here 

8 Hutchinson here 

11 Parsons there 

15 CofFeyville here 

Jan. 2 El Dorado here 

5 Pratt there 

9 Parsons here 

12 Hutchinson ther^ 

19 Dodse Citv here 

20 Garden Citv here 

23 Coffeyville there 

30 Pratt here 

Feb. 2 Dodge City there 

3 Garden City there 

9 St. Johns here 

16 El Dorado there 

23 Independence there 



Pirates Edge 
Bengals By 
One Point 



The Independence Pirates edged 
out the Tigers 7 to 6 in the Bengals 
last home game. The Pirates, who are 
in second place in the eastern division, 
found three of their goal attempts 
stopped by the hard hitting Tiger 
squad. 

After the kickoff, the Pirates moved 
the ball from their own 25 yard line 
to the Bengal 17 on a series of line 
plays. The Tigers stopped their drive 
and took over possession of the ball. 

The Arks moved the ball to the 
Independence 36 yard line when 
Meyers faded to pass. Finding no 
receiver, he decided to run and was 
able to elude tacklers and go all the 
way. The kick was blocked making the 
score 6-0. 

Late in the second quarter tihe 
Pirates started moving from the 
Bengal 25 yard line. The score came 
on a fumble, accidental kick, and 
Pirate recovery in the end zone. The 
kick was good and the Pirates led 7 
to 6. 

In the second half, the Pirates kept 
moving, but each charge was stopped 
by the hard Tiger defensive squad 
before thev could score. 



Friends Swamp 
Bengals 65 to 7 

Friends University, a four-year col- 
lege, swamped the Ark City Tigers 
65 to 7 at Curry Field, Oct. 27. Weight 
and experience of the older squad wis 
to much for the lighter Ark City 
group. 

Friends tallied four times in the 
first quarter for 26 points. Hudgins 
made the first two touchdowns, while 
Caslcy and Wamsley ran the other 
two over. Taylor kicked two extra 
points while missing two. 

In th second quarter Friend? scored 
20 more points on three touchdowns 
and two conversions. The touchdowns 
were made by Cline, Harris, and Sik. 

The Tigers momentarily halted the 
Quaker onslaught and held the Quak- 
ers to 6 points in the third quarter. 
That came on a pass Piggott to Yazel. 

In the last quarter Friends mad^ 
two more touchdowns on passes from 
Pigeott to Stowe to bring their lead 
to 65 to 0. 

The Tigers then tallied their only 
score on a pass from Meyer to Bob 
Beck. A pass from Meyer to Fitz- 
gerald made the extra point. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, NOV. 30, 1950 



NO. 5 



Debate Team 
Ready for 
Tournament 

The forensic and debate teams will 
begin their activities this year at the 
Hutchinson tournament, December 1 
and 2. 

Those entering this event are Dor- 
othy Slaven in story telling and im- 
promptu speaking; Betty Owens in 
original oration and extemporary 
speaking; Leighton Chaplin in declar- 
ation; Melba Reser in poetry, story 
telling, and interpretative reading; 
and Anna Lee Hughett in poetry, in- 
terperpreetative i-eading, and original 
oration. 

Lorene Young and Audine Buckle 
are the debaters. They must be pre- 
pared to speak on either side of the 
question," Resolved: Non-Communist 
Nations Should Form a New Inter- 
national Organization." Director A.E. 
Maag reports that he has received 
other invitations for future tourna- 
ments. So far it has not been decided 
how many of these will be accepted. 
Also there will be other participants 
in some of the coming tournaments. 



Teacher Training Class 
Visits Rural Schools 

Students in the teacher training 
course will spend December 4 visiting 
rural schools as a part of their obser- 
vation program in preparation for 
their projected teaching careers. 

Students who will take part in the 
visitation program are Joan Britton, 
i hyliis Christcnsen, Mildred Marrs, 
Albert Newton, Barbara Ramsey New- 
ton, Helen Ramsey, and Belva Tipton. 

Joan Britton has already taught 
three years in rural schools and Mil- 
dred Marrs and Helen Ramsey plan 
to teach next year. 

This program is under the super- 
vision of Miss Myra Hardy, super- 
visor of teacher training. 

Stop Independence 



No Demand For Bus 
To St. John's Game 

Too many private cars going to the 
Juco, St. Johns basketball game in 
Winfield Tuesday was the reason the 
bus did not go. If enough students 
are interested the bus will be used 
to take students to the Independence 
and El Dorado games. 

Anyone interested in going to these 
games can get in touch with Leighton 
Chaplin, student council president, or 
Helen Ramsey, president of the TAG, 
ask the students to let them know if 
there will be enough to go on the bus. 
o 

Silver Bells 
Theme for 
Alumni Ball 

Preparations are now in full swing 
for the annual Christmas alumni 
dance, to be held December 21, in the 
auditorium. All college students and 
and former graduates or students of 
juco will be invited. 

"Silver Bells" will be the theme 
for the dance. Herb Jimmerson and 
his band will furnish the dance mu- 
sic. 

A short program will be present- 
ed and cards and games will be pro- 
vided for those who do not dance. 

The social committee, which con- 
sists of Phyllis Fox, Joe Gary, Paul- 
ine Hall, Larry Penner, and Helen 
Scammehorn, chairman, will make 
up the decoration committee. Julia 
Ann Woodard will be in charge of 
th.3 refreshment committee and the 
program committee co-chairmen are 
Dorothy Slaven and Betty Owens. 

Earl Clayton, Anna Lee Hughett, 
and Joyce Bartholomew will handle 
the publicity. Caroline Hinsey is in 
charge of obtaining girls for the 
check stand. 



Plaster Parsons 



Eagles Down Tigers 
In Cage Operer 

After gaining an early lead, the 
Tigers became bogged down in the 
second half, and the St. Johns Eagles 
won 55 to 39 last Tuesday night in 
the undersized gym. The Johnnies got 



Twelve Are 
Named to 
Scholarships 

Awarding of twelve $50 junior col- 
lege scholarships announced Wednes- 
day by Dean K. R. Galle, speaking for 
four Arkansas City civic and veterans 
organizations, the Lions Club, Kiwanis 
Club, American Legion, and Veterans 
of Foreign Wars. 

American Legion awards went to 
Richard Baxter, freshman, and Don 
Hollenback, Helen Ramsey, and Roger 
Warren, sophomores. 

VFW recipients were Eugene Cra- 
mer and Robert Warrender, freshmen, 
and Robert Darrough and Avis Mc- 
Irvin, sophomores. 

Lions Club choices include Joan 
Britton and Joe Fife, sophomores. 

Kiwanis scholarships go to Caroline 
Hinsey and Helen Scammehorn, sopho- 
mores. 

Funds expended for fees and books 
will be immediately refunded to recipi- 
ents, and the remainder held in the 
college office for second semester ex- 
penses. The Lions and Kiwanis awards 
supercede the previously offered $100 
awards to graduates. 



COMING EVENTS 

Dec. 1 LaChapelle Assembly 

Dec. 5 Independence-ACJC, Basket- 
ball, here 

Dec. 8 Hutchinson-ACJC, basket- 
ball, here basketball queen 
crowned 

Dec. 11 Parsons-ACJC, basketball, 
there 



hot on long shots in the second half 
and sank 12 out of 19 free shots, while 
the Bengals sank only 7 out of 21. 

Chaplin was high scorer for Ark 
City with 12 points, while Johnson 
second with 9 counters. 

Beat Hutchinson 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOV. 30, 1950 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Ass't Sports Editor ._ Bill Patterson 
Circulation Manager__Phyllis Stover 
Staff Photographer. _Miley Crabtree 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis. 



ll/iUi+Uf PatticifzatiOH. 

So far this year the assembly com- 
mittee has prepared two all-student 
programs. In a poll taken and pub- 
lished in the last issue, the general 
opinion of the student assemblies was 
favorable. 

Students who participated in these 
assemblies worked long hard hours 
on their various functions. These stu- 
dents have a right to feel proud of 
what they have done and as the year 
progresses and more students take 
part in the productions, they too will 
be able to have a sense of pride in 
their accomplishment. 

To all these students who have will- 
ingly appeared in student programs, 
Tiger Tales say "thank you". It isn't 
much of a recognition, but the staff 
does give you its thanks for giving 
us enjoyable, interesting programs. 

We hope other willing workers join 
this group and continue the work. 



School Reorganization Plan 
Shown at Theater 

Students of education, teachers, and 
others interested in school develop- 
ment may be interested in a special 
film to appear soon at our Arkansas 
City theater. 

William Welton, manager of the 
Burford and Star Theaters, has sec- 
ured a picture on a sc.iool reorgani- 
zation plan as it was handled in a l 
Illinois community. This picture will 
run as a short, along with regular pro- 
gram at the Burford, December 14, 
15, and 16, according to Supt. Jerry 
J. Vineyard. 

The picture shown in advance on 
November 27 at the Star Theater for 
parents and teachers. It was obtained 
at the request of Dr. Vineyard. 
o 

New activity tickets are to be ob- 
tained at the junior college office. 
These new tickets will be used for 
basketball games until January 20, 
1951. The first acthity tickets given 
out in September are now valid. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Bet nvce Thomac, j.c. '49, senior at 
KSAC at Manhattan, and Rodney Wil- 
son, j.c. '48, senior at Emporia State 
Teachers College, were both on deco- 
rating committees which won first 
places in decorations for their school's 
homecoming celebrations. Thomas is 
resident of Waltheir Hall and Wilson 
of Phi Delta Chi, a fraternity. 






P. M. Johnson had a red face the 
other day. It seems he bragged about 
Jim Cox being the only one in his class 
who had not been absent this year. 
The next three days Jim was out of 
school due to illness. 

Mr. Maag: I sure wish prohibition 
was back because I shudder and shiver 
everytime I get out on the highway. 

Voice in the back: You should do 
your drinking at home. 
******** 

An intellectual mouse in Miss Weis- 
gerber's room has been keeping the 
class on its toes by playing peek-a-boo 
around the bookcase. 



Junior college freshman, Mrs. Lucy 
Hollenbeak is very proud of having 
accomplished something not many juco 
students have yet managed. She has 
acquired a new grandaugter by the 
name of Carla Jean Rogers. 
******** 

Since Bill Morris has received his 
call to the air force, the couch by the 
Dr. Pepper machine in the club rooms 
will look vacant, notes the office cynic. 

******** 

In chorus Mr. Hinchee remarked 
that nothing gave anyone such a lost 
feeling as giving a signal to begin 
something, yet have nothing happen. 

"Now you know how our quarter- 
back feels," Roger Warren was heard 

to say. 

******** 

Our hero, Miley Crabtree, rescued 
the charming Elaine Probst "the lily 
maid of the telephone company" by 
capturing a scorpion which was mak- 
ing evil eyes at her in the hall the 
other day. 




Reprinted from June 1950 issue of ESQUIRE 



Copyright 1950 by ESQUIRE, Inc. 



'This is Mr. tinLl. He's a nine taster" 



THURSDAY, NOV. 30, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Library Has 
New Desk 
Installed 



The new library charging desk has 
been installed in the library. This 
desk is made of oak, finished in its 
natural color with green inlaid linol- 
eum top. The desk is twelve and a 
half feet long and two and a fourth 
feet wide. 

"Now the library will be able to 
give better service and the desk makes 
the library more attractive," Miss 
Ella Christenson, librarian, stated. 

This new desk, built by junior high 
woodworking instructor, Laurence 
Chaplin, was installed Monday, Nov- 
ember 27. 

There is a slot in one end of the 
desk where books are returned. The 
books then drop to a large drawer in 
the bottom of the desk. At the front 
of the desk is another slot where 
cards from the books checked out are 
dropped. These go into a box in an- 
other drawer. 

On one corner of the desk is an ex- 
hibit case. There is now much storage 
for various library supplies. The hard- 
ware on the desk is brass and all the 
shelves in the desk are adjustable. 

Two more sections are under con- 
struction and will be added sometime 
after the Christmas holidays. These 
sections are five feet wide and will 
extend from the desk to the wall on 
each side of the desk. There will be 
an aisle on either side of the desk for 
students to obtain books on the back- 
shelves. 

"By the addition of this new desk 
the whole atmosphere of the library 
has been improved," one student re- 
mark, d. 



Band Uniforms 
Discusse With 
VFW Members 

The juco band and faculty advisors 
met with representatives of the local 
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post to dis- 
cuss the possibility of the VFW's 
financing coats for the junior college 
band. 

Should the VFW decide to back this 
organization, they would purchase uni- 
forms and sponsor out-of-town trips. 
An expense-paid to the organization's 
state convention and the possibility of 
attending the national convention at 
New York were also cited. 



Dorothy Slaven Is Appointed 
Assistant Fianance Chairman 

Helen Ramsey, finance chairman of 
the student council, has announced 
that Dorothy Slaven, freshman, has 
been appointed assistant finance 
chairman. The assistant finance 
chairman's duty is to assist Helen 
in the concession stand this year in 
preparation for taking charge next 
year. 

o 

New Club Room 
Rules Discussed; 
To Sell Pencils 

New rules and regulations for the 
club rooms were discussed at the stu- 
dent council meeting November 20. 
The idea of checking out ping pong 
balls and paddles and decks of cards 
was brought up and it was decided to 
see if dependable students could take 
charge of the job every hour of the 
school week. 

A new piece of furniture is to be 
added to the club room. This is a 
davenport, used in the senior high 
play, and the gift of the Parman h ur- 
niture Co. 

The TAC's report on the queen was 
okayed. The TAC also reported that 
basketball schedule pencils are now 
being sold and in two weeks they hope 
to have mechanical pencils to sell. 

These mechanical pencils are black 
and orange, have a tiger pictured on 
one end and the enscription "Arkansas 
City Junior College Tigers." They will 
cost one dollar. 



Tickets for Sophomore 
Weiner Roast Are on Sale 

Sophomores at the time the paper 
goes to press are attempting to sale 
tickets for the sophomore weiner roast 
Thursday. 

Qolores Morton, chairman, and the 
committee, consisting of Jack Stark, 
Don Laingor, Joanne Floyd, and Naomi 
Clark are urging all sophomores to 
£0. Their dates are welcome. 

Tickets are fifty cents each. 



Meet Miss Co-ed 

She is "Patty" to her friends, 18 
years of age, is 5 feet 4 with brown 
hair and eyes. 

Her likes are dancing, basketball, 
home-made ice cream, fried chicken, 
and sleeping late. 

She is taking the Home Ec course 
and J.K. Day is her favorite teacher, 
even though he is married. 

Her name is Wilma Buzzi. She says 
that her pet peeves are tests, and that 
green is her favorite color. 



LaChapelle to 
Address lucos on 
Voice Problems 

"You are better than you sound," 
will be the subject of the lecture in 
juco assembly Friday, and Miss Lu- 
cille LaChapelle, an authority on the 
importance of the voice in everyday 
living, will attempt to prove it to col- 
legians. 




Mill LaChapelle was the second fe- 
male winner of the annual Franken- 
burger award in oration wnile at^ena- 
ing the University of Wisconsin. She 
was also the recipient of the Vilas 
medal for excellence in speech work. 

She taught speech and ra : na„ics 
and has done extensive radio work. 

Naomi Clark Is New Member 
On Assembly Comm'ttee 

Naomi Clark, sophomore, is the new 

member on the assembly committee. 

She replaces Bobbie Hawkins Aup- 

perle, who has withdrawn from school. 

o 

Meet Mr. Ed 

Sir Galahad for this issue is 6' 1", 
weighs 162 pounds, has grey eyes, and 
had brown hair until he got a crew- 
cut. 

This freshman who hails from At- 
lanta was born March 29, 1932, in 
Minneola. He likes to play football, 
basketball, skate, go horseback riding, 
sleep, eat, and play cards. 

His favorite foods are fried chicken, 
and strawberry shortcake with whip- 
ped cream. He is majoring in business 
administration. 

If by this time you haven't guessed 
the identity above described, you 
haven't met J. B. Marshall. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOV. 30, 1950 



Tigers Play- 
Three Games, 
One Away 

Make way for basketball. Here 
comes the new -sports season. 

The? Tigers will face the Independ- 
ence Pirates, the Hutchinson Blue 
Dragons, and the Parson Cardinals 
during the next two weeks. The Hutch 
game .will be the only division game 
and will be the Ark's first conference 
game this season. One game with St. 
Johns is already on the books. 

The Independence game will be 
played Dec. 5 and will be the first 
home game for the Tigers. Last season 
the Bengals beat the Pirates 60 to 50 
and 37 to 36. 

On Dec. 8, the Tigers will take on 
Hutchinson in the aud-gym. The Blue 
Dragons are reported to have their 
1950 first string back this year and 
should have a very strong club. The 
Tigers lost both games to them last 
season, 51 to 47 and 68 to 45. 

The Tigers' fourth game of the sea- 
son will l)e against Parsons Dec. 11 
at Parsons. The Tigers smothered the 
Cardinals in both games last season, 
50 to 42 and 41 to 35. 



Garden City Cops 
East- West Game 

A field goal, kicked by Garden City's 
Verlyn Bryson was enough to give 
Garden City a 10 to 9 edge over 
Coffeyville in the East-West playoff 
last Saturday. The field goal was tht 
first ever to have been kicked by a 
Garden City juco team. 

Both teams took home 35 per cent 
of the net gate receipts while the 
KPJCA received the other 30 per cent. 
The win over Coffeyville will probably 
insure an invitation for Garden City 
to play at either Tyler, Tex., or Mon- 
roe, La. 

Next year's game, to determine the 
Kansas junior college football champs, 
will be played on the field of the 
winner of the eastern division. 



harden City To Play 
In Junior Sugar Bowl 

Garden City Junior College, Kansas 
junior college football champs, has 
accepted an invitation to play in the 
Junior Sugar Bowl at Monroe, La., 
Dec. 8, against Del Mar Junior Col- 
lege of Corpus Christi, Texas. 
— o — 

Plaster Parsons 



Dragons Crush 
Crippled Bengals 

A badly crippled Tiger team failed 
to score against Hutchinson last 
Friday night while the Dragons 
rolled up 77 points to hand the Ben- 
gals thier worst defeat in history. 

The Dragons scored 14 points in the 
first quarter on touchdowns by Brock 
and Edwards, with Taylor converting. 

In the second quarter Hutch picked 
up 16 more points. Hubbell and Brock 
carried the ball for TDs, while Taylor 
kicked a filed goal and made one con- 
version good. The half ended with the 
score 30-0. 

The Dragons continued their scor- 
ing spree with four touchdowns in the 
third quarter. Stoppel, Brock, John- 
son, and Clothier made the TDs while 
Taylor made two conversions good. 

In the final quarter Hutch tallied 
three more touchdowns before the 
final gun. Hubbell, Hess, and Perkins 
carried the ball over and Taylor made 
the conversions good. 

o 

Annual Messiah 

To Be Given December 17 

For the eighteenth consecutive year, 
Handel's Messiah will be presented 
in Arkansas City, December 17, at the 
auditorium-gymnasium. The soloists 
for this year have not yet been an- 
nounced. 

The chorus under the direction of 
Charles L. Hinchee, co-founder of the 
famous oratorio in Arkansas City, will 
include the senior high and junior col- 
lege chorus, any former chorus mem- 
ber, and anyone who has sung in the 
Messiah before. 

August Trollman is in charge of the 
orchestration of this oratorio. 

The Messiah was composed by Fred- 
eric Handel in twenty-four days and 
was first performed at a concert in 
Dublin, Ireland, in 1743 with the com- 
poser as conductor. 

Ii. 1932 Charles Hinchee and Archie 
San Roman i combined their efforts 
to give the oratorio as a Christmas 
present to the city. 

o 

Grizzlies To Meet Ravens 
In Coffee Bowl Game 

The El Dorado Junior College 
Grizzlies, who finished in a three way 
tie for the western division champ- 
ionship, has accepted an invitation to 
meet the Coffeyville College Red 
Ravens, eastern division champs since 
1939, in the Coffee Bowl, tomorrow. 

The Bowl game is sponsored by the 
Coffeyville Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce and has been discontinued for 
the last two years due to Coffeyville 
participation in the Wheat Bowl. 



Cage Queen 
Coronation 

December 8 



Plans are being completed in prep- 
aration for crowning the basketball 
queen next Friday December 8, when 
the juco basketball team plays Hut- 
chinson in its first home conference 
game of the season. 

Instead of having ten top girls 
which was previously planned there 
will be six top girls from which to 
choose a queen and two attendants. 

The decoration of the throne and 
the making of the crown is under 

Dolores Morton, Elaine Probst, 
Belva Tipton, Phyllis Stover, Carol 
Williams, and Christine Laingor 
are the six candidates for basket- 
ball queen. 

the superintendence of Phyllis Fox 
with Sue Stacy, and Christine Lain- 
gor acting as assistants. 

The game captain of the basket- 
ball team will crown the queen and 
three other boys from the team will 
act as escorts for the queen and her 
attendants. 

A social will be held after the game 
in the auditorium in honor of the 
queen. Cards, dancing and shuffleboard 
will be offered for entertainment. 



Sikes To Speak 
At Annual 
Football Banquet 

J. V. Sikes, coach from the Uni- 
versity of Kansas, will speak at the 
annual football banquet, given in 
honor of local football players. Th Q 
banquet will be held in the V. F. W. 
Hall, Tuesday, Dec. 14. 

Members of the junior college, high 
school, and Chilocco football teams 
have been invited. The banquet is 
sponsored by the Lions Club and is 
supported by tickets sold to Lions 
Club members and to any interested 
persons who might want to attend 
the banquet. 

■ — o 

Insurance Program Checked 

Local insurance brokers and field 
representatives of casualty companies 
were in Arkansas City Tuesday, mak- 
ing a complete survey of all city 
school buildings with view to estab- 
lish replacement values and evaluation 
of the school insurance program. 



Arkansas City (SlBteg! Junior College 




1 AjLJSiD 



VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 



■3&K 



THURSDAY, DEC. 14, 1950 



NO. 6 



'*«J* .1 KJ 1 JL ik-^ 1-uS **X C? 




Charles L. Hinchee, instructor of 
voice, and August Trollman, instr- 
mental instructor, are hard at work 
preparing their charges for the 19th 
annual Messian presentation, sched- 
uled for 8 p.m., December 17, at the 
auditorium-gymnasium. It is the de- 
partment's annual Christmas present 
to the community. 

This year's soprano soloist is Mrs. 
Robert Johnson, graduate of the West- 
minster Choir School and member of 
the Westminster choir, and iijw di- 
rects children's choirs a I the Fres- 
l yterian Church. 

James Fleming, University of Wich- 
ita, who was heie last year and wiio 
is the v, inner of several voctl sch olar- 
ships, will sing tenor solos. He has 
the principal parts in the university 
cperas. 

Mrs. Charles Heilman cf El Dorado, 
possessor of an outstanding voie;, is 
the contralto. She sang the parts for 
1 e 1946 and 1947 presentation, and is 
in great demand through out the area. 

Easso soloist is Orcer.ith Smith, 
director of the music department of 
Southwestern College in Winfield, Mr. 
S:r.i:h has studied extensively and is 
in great demand as an oratorio singer. 
Ee v as formerly choir director at the 
First Fresbyterion Church and sang 
th" parts in 1943 for the local pro- 
duction. 

o 

Christmas- Alumni Dance To 
Be Held December 21 

Flans and preparations for the an- 
nual Christmas-alumni dance to be 
held December 21, in the auditorium 
gymnasium, are now on the last road 
to completion. All college students or 
college alumni will be invited. 

Theme for the dance will be "Silver 
Bells", with Herb Jimmerson's band 
furnishing the music and a short pro- 
gram will be presented under the di- 
rection of Helen Scammehorn, social 
chairman. 




Carl Williams, Elaine Probst, and Dolores Morton. 



Elaine Probst, sophomore, was 
crowned basketball queen in the audi- 
torium-gymnasium December 8. 

The coronation ceremony took place 
before the Arkansas City-Hutchinson 
basketball game. The three too candi- 
dates for queen were escorted to the 
middle of thg gymnasium floor by 
members of the team. Carol Williams, 
freshman, was escorted by Jim John- 



son; Dolores Morton, sophomore, was 
escorted by Gilbert Estep and the 
queen was escorted by Johnnie Gaddis. 
Allen Chaplin, captain of the team 
placed the silver crown on Elaine's 
head. Helen Ramsey, president of the 
TAC, placed the gold basketball neck- 
lace around the queen's neck, and Bon- 
nie Lord, freshman, presented her 
with a large bouquet of orange mums. 



Break Ground For New Building 



Official ground-breaking ceremonies 
for the new Junior College building 
was held Tuesday at 10 a.m. under 
the sponsorship cf the board of ed- 
ucation. 

Speakers were Sup.t. J. J. Vineyard 
speaking for the school administration 
and faculty; Leighton Chaplin, rep- 
resenting the student council and 
student body; and W. F. Frailey, class 
of 1930, speaking for the alumni. 

Taking part in the ceremonies 
were representatives of a wide va- 
riety of civic, commercial, labor, wo- 
men's, and student organizations. 



Included were Helen Ramsey, col- 
lege student; Mayor James Vandever; 
Delmar Steinbock, American Legion; 
Miss Anne Hawley, Business and Pro- 
fessional Women's club; Ora Shields, 
Chamber of Commerce.; Dean K. R. 
Galle, college faculty. 

Tom Calder, Junior Chamber of 
Commerce; George Gardner, Kiwanis 
Club; Mrs. Frank Pannell, PTA Coun- 
cil; Donald Hickman, Rotary Club; 
Gilbert Hatfield, VFW; Mrs. Cecil 
Hawkins, Women's Council; Marion 
Bowman, Central Labor Body; ana 
Esley Radcliff, Farm Bureau. 



Pagr -2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DEC. 14, 1950 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Ass't Sports Editor __ Bill Patterson 
Circulation Manager. .Phyllis Stover 
Staff Photographer. _Miley Crabtree 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis. 



Dear Santa— 

Since Em sort of an unofficial post- 
around Juco here, I picked up some 
letters the other day and they were 
all to you from some of the students 
requesting things for Christmas. 

Anna Lee Hughett wants to know 
if you can get her an elecrtic blanket 
with a portable battery for classes, 
or if you don't have one of those she 
says there other substitutes you could 
get to keep her warm. 

All Winston Mennish and Don Lain- 
gor want for Christmas are Cadillac 
convertibles. Winston wants an all 
black one, while Don wants chartreuse 
with a black top plus the gal in the 
advertisement. 

Dot Slaven wants to know if you 
can reach down in your bag and bring- 
up a 6 foot boy for her. Sue Stacy 
would like an "A" in Western Civ, 
while Miss Virginia Weisgerber is 
sure you can get her a fur coat be- 
cause she has been a good girl this 
year. 

A term paper completely w: itten 
is wanted by Phyllis Fox and all the 
rest of the students who have to write 
them. Fred Menefee wants a boat 
headed anywhere but for Korea and 
Carl Ousley wants a deferment. 

Curtis Huddle doesn't want any- 
thing but some heat in the club rooms 
so he can play black-jack in comfort, 
and Leroy Davis wants a deck of 
marked cards to play with in the club 
rooms when they get warm. 

Thanks Santa, for reading this, and 
I know you'll get everything every- 
body wants. 

Merry Christmas, 
Rudolf 
P.S. Could you manage a little bottle 
of hadocol for me to brighten up my 
nose ? 



Mrs. La Chapelle: All of you look in 
the mirror before you come to school. 
You know what you look like. 

Chritine Laingor: What a shocking 
experience! 

Most of he boys in juco seem to feel 
the same way as Julio Martinez. When 
asked what he was going to do, Julio 
remarked, "In the army before long." 

Have you noticed all the people 
around school scratching, especially 
after the sophomore picnic ? It could- 
n't be, but it is, because of poison ivy. 
Among those itching are Mildred Mars 
and Paul Johnson. 



Mr. Day: After hearing that talk 
today by Mrs. La Chapelle, I'm almost 
afraid to say anything. 

Joe Fife What's that? Can't hear 
you! 

Those boys who have joined the 
services in the past few weeks are 
Charles Livergood and Bill Morris, 
both to the air corps, and Wayni 
Parker, the navy. 






The Juco secretary, Catherine Sto- 
"ei, was doing all right at the sopho- 
-iiore picnic. She was being chased by 
chasing some of the sophomore boys 
out there. And to think she could have 
been a chaperon! But they do love to 
tease her. 




Have you noticed the number of 
junior college students reading first 
and second grade books ? What's the 
matter, can't our students read ? 

Yes, they can read, but some are 
now reading books from the first to 
sixth grade level. These books are be- 
ing carried about and read by the stu- 
dents enrolled in children's literature. 
Every few days the ten in this class 
invade the children's department at 
the public library in search of good 
books for first or sixth graders, espe- 
cially. 

This group, under Miss Myra Har- 
dy's supervision, are making a biblio- 
graphy of the books they read or 
others read and these discussed in 
class, so when they teach or help chil- 
dren in their home, they will be able 
to recommend good books for this le- 
vel. 

So far many have discovered favor- 
ite books read and reread when they 
were in grade school. Also some of the 
books have proved most entertaining 
and educational for even this "so- 
phisticated" age. The group has rea- 
lized how children's books have 
changed, for the better, in the last 
few years, since they were in grade 
qnp 8U_ iuo.ij 9.TB .Sui.iBaq uaoq 9ABq 
school. 



The annual Tigerama has been sch- 
eduled for April 13. Herb Jimmer- 
sons' band has been employed to play 
for the dancing-. 



Students of ACJC, alumni, local 
seniors and seniors from high schools 

in surrounding towns are invited. The 
dance is formal. 



Students Present 
Christmas Play for 
Scholarship Donors 

The Junior College Christmas as- 
sembly will be held on Wednesday, De- 
cember 20. 

Featured in this assembly will be a 
play entitled "Blessed are They", a 
dr. ma directed by Miss Weisgerber. 

"This play is presented as a gift 
to all the local organizations who 
awarded scholarships to juco stu- 
dents," Miss Virginia Weisgerbsr, di- 
rector, pointed out. 

Special invitations are being pre- 
pared for these organizations. 

The play "Blessed are They" is a 
home situation, and while not parti- 
cularly of a religious is in keeping 
with the Christmas season. 

The cast of the play includes Joan 
Britton, Mother; Joe Cary, Father; 
Charley Miller, Stranger; and Joe 
Hearne, Neighbor. 

"Danny Spangler, the stage mana- 
ger also deserves a vote of confidence 
as his work is essential to the proper 
staging of the production", Miss Weis- 
gerber said. 

Student friends and families are 
cardially invited to attend. 
o 

Beat Coffevville 



THURSDAY, DEC. 14, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



hrp 
learn 




Juco "Sympathy" 
In Club Rooms 



In Hutchinson 



Forensic and debate teams cap- 
tured the large First place trophy at 
the Hutchinson meet Dec. 1. The Juco 
team took first with 65 points, El- 
Dorado was second with 55, and third 
went to St. John's with 50 points. 

Twelve events were entered by 
Arkansas City contestants. Those 
students who received firsts in the 
finals were Melba Reser, one each 
in story telling and poetry reading, 
2nd Betty Owens in original oration 
Jim Cox won a second in declamation 
and Dorothy Slaven also got a second 
in story telling. 

Anna Lee Hughett qualified in 
poetry reading and Betty Owens in 
extemporaneous speaking to enter 
the finals, but neither placed. 

The debate team won one debate 
against Sterling College but lost three 
to Kansas State College, St. John's, 
and Kansas Wesleyan. Lorene Young, 
debater, received two firsts and two 
seconds while Audine Buckle, second 
fourths. 

Other events entered, but net plac- 
ing were Dorothy Slaven in improp- 
tu speaking, Leigh ton Chaplin in 
decliamation, Melba Reser in inter- 
pretative reading and orginal ora- 
tion. 



Meet Ml. £d 



May the ghost of William Tell 
henceforth cease to roam, as he has 
teen supplanted by a grinning blond 
6 footer named Danny Spang" er. 

Danny, a freshman, is a 1 ach'rv 
enthusiastic par excellent, who makes 
mest of his equipment. His bows are 
made of lemonwood, yew, or osage 
orange, and his arrows are cf cedar 
dowel stock. 

Other hobbies enjoyed by Mr. "Ed" 
are skating, square dancing an J. going 
to the movies. His favorite class is 
machine shop. 

He is currently the stage manager 
for the junior college assmbly comm- 
ittee, and has had much experience 
back stage, having worked back of 
the curtain while in high school, a 
job in which one must liteially "know 
ones ropes." 

Dan has no pet peeves, but W. A. 
Sneller wants all his friends to remind 
him that he is No. 12 on the shop 
check board. 

Beat Coffeyville 



Could it be Gabriel playing his 
trumpet and calling the lost sheep to 
the fold ? Could it be the nymphs 
strumming their harps trying to lure 
some innocent man into their possess- 
ion ? Could it be Spike Jones and his 
orchestra ? 

No, none of those sweet sounds you 
have been hearing are from the club 
rooms. 

The music ( ? ) you have been hear- 
ing is that of Don (Irene Good Night) 
Laingor and his "Sympathy" Orches- 
tra. Members of his little group are 
Pete (Strum-It) Kahler and Duane 
(Sour-note) Johnson, playing that 
beautiful and melodious instrument 
the ukelele. Roger (Blow-it) Warren 
and Miley (Big-wing) Crabtree play 
that very unusual instrument, the har- 
monica. 

Oh yes, needless to say, Don plays 
first chair, first place, (and sometimes 
it sounds like the first time) on the 
ukelele. 



Speaker Prepare 
More Events for 
St. John's Meet 

"The next big forensic event will be 
at St. John's College, Winfield, on 
March 8, 1951, and I wish more stud- 
ents would enter some of these 
events. We hope to do as well there 
as we did at Hutchinson," A. E. 
Maag, forensics coach, stated Mon- 
day. 

The events available at this meet 
include debates; an oration of 1500 
words; oratodical declamation, ten 
minutes; extempore speaking on "Re- 
sponsibility of Federal Government 
for the Welfare of People," six to 
eight minutes; impromptu speaking, 
four to six minutes; story telling, six 
to ten minutes Radio speaking, in- 
cluding prepared newscasting, three 
minutes and at sight, two minutes; 
dramatic reading, ten minutes; Bible 
reading, including prepared material 
for three minutes and at sight two 
minutes; poetry reading, with pre- 
pared reading for three minutes and 
at sight two minutes; book reviewing; 
ten to fifteen minutes; and after din- 
ner speaking. 

Anyone interested should see Mr. 
Maag or Miss Virginia Weisgerber, 
speech and English instructor. 
o 

Games This Week 
Dodcte City at Amarillo, Tex. 
El Dorado at Parsons 




A Curbs 



ibxpansion 

Efforts to preserve the "neighbor- 
hood" nature of junior college football 
have resulted in drastic action by 
hood" nature of junior college football 
recruiting and eliminate' "big time" 
practices. 

Representatives of the twelve Jun- 
ior colleges of the Kansas Public Jun- 
ior College Association met in El 
Dorado N/ov. 8, to revise football 
eligibility rules. The revisions were 
aimed toward "unusually strong 
teams, such as Coffeyville and Hutch- 
inson," states Dean K. R. Galle. 

The KPJCA ruled hat there shall 
be no football practice before Sept. 1, 
thus eliminating spring practice. 

They also ruled that the season will 
close the Saturday after Thanksgiving 
with the East-West playoff, sponsored 
by the KPJCA. 

It was agreed upon that no team 
shall participate in any "bowl" game 
and no team is to schedule games 
with schools beyond a 350 mile radius. 
Contracts, already signed will be 
honored, however. 

Traveling squads will be limited to 
30 players and uniforms. Students 
transfering from one school to another 
must attend 18 weeks, the equivilent 
of one semester, before they are eli- 
gible for competition in any organized 
sport. 

The Kansas Public Junior College 
Association has agreed to hold another 
meeting in February to futher re- 
visions on this matter of chaining 
down the "unusually strong teams". 
o 

Meet Mu<l Ga-ed 

Miss Coed for this issue is freshman 
Beatrice Bair who was graduated 
from Burden high school in 1950. This 
brown haired, grey-eyed, four-foot 
ten girl likes Juco very well . 

Beatrice likes to go to shows and 
sews in all her spare time. Her favor- 
ite color is blue and her pet peeve 
is girls who wear anklets with heels. 
Fried chicken and ice cream rank 
high on her list of good foods. 

"Juco is really a swell pleace," 
Beatrice has stated. 



Games Next Week 
Hutchinson at Tyler, Tex. 
Pueblo at Pratt 
Pueblo at Dodge City 
Fort Scot at El Dorado 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DEC, 14, 1950 




Tiger Basketball Squad, 1950 Style. 

Front row, left to right: Lcighton 
Chaplin, Jim Johnson, Bill Lee, John 
Ogren, Eddie Gilmore, Jim Thomas, 
J. B. Marshall. 

Center row: John Gaddis, Ellsworth 






Cooper, Bob Gardner, Bud Foster, 
Allen Chaplin, Bill Neal, and Asst. 
Coach Fred Humphrey. 

Back row: Coach "Bunt" Speer, Gil- 
bert Estep, Fred Menefee, Burl Don- 
aldson, Roger Warren, Teddy Purvis. 






ffl" m • 

ligers I rip 
Hutchinson, 
Indy Pirates 

The junior college Tigers dropped 
the Hutchinson Blue Dragons 59 to 54 
on the Tigers home court Dec. 8. The 
Tigers started with their usual slow 
unimpressive game, but, bounced back 
to outscore the Dragons in a hard 
fought scramble. 

The Bengals fought back hard to 
overcome an early 10 to 3 deficit, with 
Chaplin and Gilmore collecting three 
points for the locals. 

The Tigers traded shot for shot with 
the Dragons until a charity toss put 
the Bengals out in frort for the first 
time in the game. The half ended with 
Hutch hitting a flury of shots, putting 
them out in front 29-28. 

The Tigers hit hard as the second 
half opened the score to 36-29 before 
the Dragons collected three straight 
buckets to put them back in the game. 

During the final minutes of the 
game, the visitors hit to knot the score 
53-54, but the Speermen collected six 
straight points as the time ran out. 



The Bengal basketeers got their first 
win of the season, Dec. 5, by downing 
Independence 42 to 32. The Tigers 
never lost the lead after jumping 
ahead in the first minutes of the gam". 
It was the initial home contest, and 
the second game of the season. 

The Pirates ran the score to 6-3 
after play opened, only to see their 
lead fade as Chaplin a"d Gilmore hit 
field goals. The Arks then poured 19 
points through the hoop while Inde- 
pendence collected one charity. The 
quarter ended with the score 16 to 7. 

Coming back in the second quarter, 
The Pirates dumped in 6 points while 
the score to 22-13. The half ended with 
the score 24 to 17, Tigers fa^cr. 

Play was even in the third quarter 
with each team scoring 8 points to 
make the score 32-25. Scoring in th? 
final stanza was slow as the Bengals 
picked up 10 more points while the? 
Pirates scored only 7. 

COMING EVENTS 

Dec. 15 ACJC-Coffevville Basketball 
17 Messiah 

19 ACJC-Parsons Basketball 

20 Christmas Assembly 

21 Juco Christmas Party 

23 ACJC-Alumni Basketball 




o 



ough 



Schedule 



The Tigers have only two games 
scheduled before Christmas vacation, 
but will play four games during tha 
two weeks after New Years. 

The Bengals will face Coffeyville 
tomorrow night in the aud-gyrn in a 
nordivisional lilt. Last seascn, t..e 
Arks won one and lost one agai st t le 
Red Ravens. The scores were: 32 to 2^ 
and 51 to 40. 

Coming back after Cri<nt:::as vaca- 
tion, the Tigers will play the El Dor- 
ado Grizzlies in a leagu? gar.e, Jan. 
2 here. The Grizzlies are reported to 
have a strong freshman group. Tli2 
Bengals won both games over the 
Grizzlies last season, but by very 
close margins, the first score being 
39 to 38 and the second 47 to 45. 

Three days later, Jan. 5, the Tigers 
will go to Pratt where they will play 
their third league tilt of the season. 
Pratt has most of their lettermen back 
and should have a fairly strong club. 
The Tigers won 47-36 in the first 
game last year, then lost 53 to 48 in 
the second game. 

The Speermen will be hosts to Par- 
sons Jan. 9, in a non-league go. The 
Tigers beat Parsons twice last year. 



Arkansas City 

GHL3 E£23 ^^3^^ IWmJilJ llffll & 



VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, JAN. 11,1951 



NO./ 



Three $5 Prizes 
For All-School 
News Contest 



A five dollar book of the winner's 
choosing, a world globe, or a $7.50 
subscription to Time Magazine, will 
be given to the winners of the all- 
school current affairs contest to be 
given sometime between January and 
February 22 during a regular assem- 
bly period. 

Prizes will be awarded to the in- 
dividual having the highest score in 
the school, the highest scorers in the 
sophomore and freshman classes, and 
to the winner. Each of these winners 
will also be given a wall plaque with 
his name suitiably inscribed. 

Last year the all-school winner was 
Mac lien Bossi who had 75 correct in 
105-question test. Bill Himes was the 
sophomore class winner with 69 cor- 
rect, and the freshman was Charles 
livengood with a score of 72. 

In 1949 five prizes had to be given 
as four had the same score of 72. 
The four all-school and sophomore 
v«iners were Leon Blass, Robert Bur- 
ton, James Hinson, and Claus Tim- 
son. Norman Smyer was the fresh- 
man winner with 65 correct. 

Last year this current affairs test 
was given in three othar colleges in 
Kansas including, Fort Scott Junior 
College, Garden City Junior College, 
and St. John's College of Winfieid. 
This is the sixth time that the test 
Las been given in th3 local junior 
college. 



New Faculty Member for ACJC 

Mis. Harold Woods, 418 West Fifth 
Avenue, will replace Mrs. Mel Hains 
as junior college and high school home 
economics instructor. Mrs. Haines has 
resigned effective Jan. 19, the end of 
first semester. 

Mrs. Woods has a master's degree 
in heme economics from the Tennessee 
University and has taught the subject 
at Oklahoma A. and M. and Emporia 
State Teachers College. Her husband 
is in the armed forces serving over- 
seas. 



COMING EVENTS 

Jan. 11 ACJC-Hutch basketball game 
there 

19 ACJC-Dodge City basketball 

game here 

20 ACJC-Garden City basketball 

game here 
23 ACJC-Coffeyville basketball 
game there 



Blotter Design 
Contest Held 
Jan. 14 to 20 



The Junior College — High School 
Educational Printer's Guild is spon- 
soring a blotter designing contest 
held in conjunction with printing ed- 
ucation week, January 14-20. A.F. 
Buffo, printing instructor, said he be- 
lieved this was the only blotter design 
contest in schools in the United 
States. 

All printers are eligible to enter 
their designs. Three local commercial 
printers will be the judges and three 
prizes will be awarded. All the blot- 
ters will be mounted and displayed 
in the high school and junior high 
d spiay cases. Ihe blotters will then 
be sent in to the International Grap- 
hic Arts Educational' Association in 
Washington, D. C. 

This is the second year this con- 
test has been held and so far it looks 
as if there are twice as many en- 
trants as last year. The blotters were 
sent in to Washington, D.C. last year 
also. The blotter Bud Childers de- 
signed contained an original puota,iibn. 
; This year, the samples sent out by 
the Association giving the d..ta and 
rules, have his quotation on it about 
the importance of 'Printing Education. 

Phyllis Fox Paints Posters 

Have you noticed the posters in the 
hall announcing coming games, picnics 
assemblies, and socials ? Have you 
wondered who it was who gave their 
time and talent to these? Wonder 
no longer — the gal with these talents 
is Phvllis Fox. 



19 New Courses 
Offered For 
2nd Semester 



Dean Galle announces that the 
courses for the second semester have 
been arranged. English and foriegn 
language courses will continue 
Western civilization will be repeated. 
New courses that were not offered 
during the first semester are: 
Physical Sciences: geography, quant- 
itative analysis, and organic chemi- 
stry; Biological sciences: botany, 
physiolgy, and elementary school 
science: Social Studies: economics, 
recent world history, and contempor- 
ary American history: Psychology and 
Ethics: child psychology: Vocational 
and Professional: freehand drawing; 
Business English, and office machines; 
Home Economics: costume design and 
clothing; Industrial and Engineering: 
descriptive geometry; Music: public 
school music; Teaching: student teach- 
ing and playground activities. 

Enrollment for the semester, foi all 
who have not already enrolled, will be 
in the juco office between January 15 
and 19. 



Large Group of Men Leave 
Juco for Armed Services 

Juco is losing a large group of men 
due to enlistments and the selective 
program. 

Those who have left within the 
past month are Wayne Parker, Joe 
Fife, Lloyd Gladman, Darrel David- 
son, Fred Fitzgerald, Bill Fretz, and 
Jerry Watson. 

Those leaving this week are Dean 
Waltrip, Aubrey Foster, Marvin Dan- 
iel, Robert Darrough, LeRoy Davis, 
Lawrence Childs. Gerald Fry, Charles 
Miller, Norman Wood, Richard Marnix 
Bill Lee and Jack Ward. 



Tigers Defeat Parsons 57-56 

The Tigers edged the Parsons Card- 
inals Tuesday night by one point, with 
the score 57-56. After leading most 
of the game, the Tigers blew a ten 
point lead and had to come from be- 
hind the last minutes of the game. 



Page 2 



TIGER TALES 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JAN. 11, 1951 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Ass't Sports Editor __ Bill Patterson 
Circulation Manager. .Phyllis Stover 
Staff Photographer- -Miley Crabtree 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis. 



Testing-Time Is 
Here Again For Jucc 

"I'll never make it." "I'll flunk out 
the first one I take." "Well, what do 
you think about me?" 

In case you haven't recognized these 
statements you are not worried about 
semester exams. 

Next week the race for life or death 
is on. Most of the students are getting 
prepared for the week of horror. They 
are thinking about studying for the 
tests and some of them are getting 
their parents prepared for the worst. 

In the minds of some, the week of 
ordeal will be something to try their 
skill and an endurance test. After next 
week holding one's breath until the 
gi-ades are issued. Most of the stu- 
dents would like to receive good 
grades but there are those who know 
they won't so if they get C's they 
will feel lucky. 



New Radio Is Delivered, 
Initiated with Carols 

The phonograph-radio combination 
arrived in time to be a Christmas pre- 
sent to the junior college. It arrived 
the day before the Christmas vacation 
and was immediately put to work 
playing Christmas carols. 

Student Council President Leighton 
Chaplin says that if extreme care is 
taken with the set it will last much 
longer and be enjoyed by everyone. 



The Spanish Club's Christmas party 
was at Caroline Hinsey's home. The 
program chairman was Joan Britton. 

Mrs. Leta Rundell told of Christmas 
customs in Spain, Puerto Rico, and 
Mexico. Christmas carols were sung 
accompanied by Roger Warren, play- 
ing an harmonica; Henrietta Olvera 
sang in Spanish, "You Belong to My 
Heart"; and Caroline Hinsey and Mrs. 
Ira Hinsey played two piano duets. 



Have you noticed the new paint on 
the steps to the club rooms ? Looks as 
though someone worked during the 
Christmas holidays. This was done by 
the janitors who also waxed the floors 
on the halls and offices, and did re- 
pair jobs in several of the classrooms. 
******** 

While examining an article in a 
recent magazine in advanced comp- 
osition, Jim Cox remarked that it was 
not sprinkled with adjectives, but salt 
and peppered. 

Julia Ann: Boy, I gained five pounds 
over the vacation. 

Miss Armstrong: If you weighed at 
the bank you couldn't take off your 
clothes to really see how much you 
weighed. 

Julia Ann: Oh, but I did. (She 
meant she took off her coat.) 



Little Dan Cupid has really been 
busy with that little bow and arrow of 
his. "Besides helping two girls (and two 
boys) get married he has also helped 
four girls snag their men by getting 
engagement rings. 

The girls with the sparklers are 
Patsy Smith, Naomi Clark, Dolores 
Morton, and Betty Owens. If any of 
the Juco gals want information on 
"how to catch your man" they may 
get in touch with any of these girls, 
who will be glad to give advice as to 
how to get hold of Dan Cupid. 
******** 

Buel Beck: What did you do with 
your car now that you're going into 
the air corps? 

Joe Fife: I gave it to my sister. 

Buel: Boy, you really art crazy 
aren't youl 




Jteprinted from December 1950 i»i/t o!( Esquire Cop>rignt 1 950 by C'-U'lre ln< 

"It's nice, but I had in mind 
some sort of pension plan"' 



THURSDAY, JAN. 11,1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Christmas Dance 
Attended by Many 
Alumni, Students 

Approximately 300 alumni and stu- 
dents were present at the Juco-Alumni 
Christmas Dance, December 21, in the 
auditorium-gymnasium. Herb Jimmer- 
son's orchestra furnished the music 
for the dancing. 

The theme was Silver Bells and in 
the center of the dance floor was hung 
a large papier-mache, silver-colored 
bell. Blue and white crepe paper and 
silver stars were used to decorate the 
room and three decorated Christmas 
trees aided in the Christmas feeling. 

Master of ceremonies for the pro- 
gram was Bob Darrough. Bonnie Lord 
and Julia Ann Woodard sang a duet, 
"Winter Wonderland"; Rex Shifflet 
played "White Christmas" on his cor- 
net; Jasper DeVore, j.c. '42, had a 
ventriloquist act; Douglas Mc Call, j.c. 
'47, sang two novelty numbers; and to 
conclude the program, Esther Brown 
and Pete Kahkr danced to "Silver 
Bells". 

Thirty-seven alumni signed the 
guest book. The first graduating class 
of 1924 was represented as well as the 
most recent class, 1950. 

The social committee was in charge 
of the dance with Helen Scammehorn, 
chairman. The committee was aided in 
decorating the auditorium by volun- 
teers from the student body and facul- 
ty. 



Bright Colored Pencils 
Sold by TAC 

The TAC is now selling mechanical 
pencils advertising the junior college. 
These pencils are orange and black 
with the name of the school, the city, 
and "Tigers" on them. Also there is a 
complete picture of a tiger. The pencil 
has an individual number so if one is 
lost or mixed up, it may be reclaimed. 
The pencils may be purchased in the 
office for one dollar. 



Card Received from Dr. Sutton 

Jack Pfisterer has received a Christ- 
mas card and personal note from Dr. 
Willis A. Sutton. At the first of the 
year, when Dr. Sutton spoke to the 
juco assembly, he wandered into Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber's room looking 
for the office. She asked Jack to take 
Dr. Sutton down to Mr. Galle's office. 

In Spanish class: 

Willard Wright: How I hate those 
"rational" verbs. 



Tiger Action Club 
Does Decorating 

The junior college TAC has been 
getting plenty of practice in decorat- 
ing lately. Their first experience was 
in decorating at the VFW memorial 
building for the football banquet Dec- 
ember 12. Dorothy Slaven and her 
committee of Esther Brown and Emma 
Lou Waters with the aid of the TAC 
members who were able to help did 
the job. 

For the Christmas decorations in 
the hall everyone was invited to help 
but TAC members did the job. 

John Ogren helped the girls by add- 
ing his height and reach to the appli- 
ance of icicles to the tops of the trees. 

Helen Ramsey, TAC president states 
that she feels the club can take on any 
job of decorating offered it. 

Mezt Ml. Cd 

A very cautious gentleman is Julio 
Martinez, Mr. Ed for this issue. 

Martinez is 21 years old, 5 feet 6 
inches in height, and weighs 145 lbs. 
He is a member of the sophomore 
class and a musician. He was a tym- 
pani player in the high school band 
and plays trombone in the juco band. 

He has no hobby and no definite 
plans for the future. He likes long 
sleeping hours, eating, and hunting. 

His pet peeves are those tyrannical 
teachers who won't let him sleep in 
class, and, now that the draft board 
is breathing down his neck, those 
"guys who keep telling me that I'm 
due for the army." 

o 

Meet Mid* Go-ed 

Miss Co-ed for this issu° is a girl 
(naturally) by the name of Sue Stacy. 
This blond haired, blue-eyed gal is a 
freshman who plans to become a 
"school marm." 

To eat, sleep, breathe, sew, dance, 
go to shows, and attend county and 
state fairs are Sue's ideas of great 
living. Blue is a color Sue often wears 
and so becomes her favorite color. 

Sue's ideal man has blue eyes like 
Van Johnson, is 6' 1" like Peter Law- 
ford, has a crew cut like Howard Duff, 
and has a personality like Clark Gable. 
Sue has won many honors in the 
4-H field. This year she received first 



Dean Suggests 
Short Courses for 
Eccei Enlistees 



An informal meeting of all those 
students "eligible" for entry into the 
service was held Friday, December 22, 
by Dean K. R. Galle. 

At this meeting the subject un- 
der discussion was the value of ed- 
ucation in reference to military or 
naval service. 

A plan was suggested whereby 
during the second semester a number 
of eight or nine week courses which 
would enhance the chance of advan- 
cement, give college credit, and cause 
less loss of educational time would 
be instituted. 

"As things are at present," Dean 
Galle told the men, "if you are a 
member of the National Guard and 
it is mobilized, you must go, but if 
you are a member of the reserve the 
postponement of your active duty is 
in the hands of your commanding off- 
icer. A person called up through se- 
lective service will, if doing satis- 
factory work, be allowed to finish the 
school year." 



Holiday Weddings 
Of Juco Students 

Two of the weddings during the holi- 
days involved three junior college 
sophomores. 

Miss Norma Sylvia Faurot, daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Shields of 
Circle Drive, and Buel Beck of 115 
South "B" Street, were united in mar- 
riage in a double ring ceremony Dec- 
ember 30. The vows were read in the 
First Methodist Church in Fayette- 
villf. Arkansas. 

Mrs. Beck was graduated from the 
Arkansas City high school in 1949. 
Beck is a sophomore in junior college. 

Miss Belva Tipton, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Foster Tipton, 220 South 
Fourth Street, and Bob Gardner, son 
of Mr. and Mre. James F. Gardner, 
916 North Fourth Street, were married 
Christmas night, December 25, at the 
home of the bride. 

Both Mr. and Mrs. Gardner are en- 
rolled as sophomores in the junior col- 
lege. They are now living at 902 North 
Summit Street. 

at the county fair for her frozen foods, 
was champion of the county in cloth- 
ing, and was second in the state in 
judging. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JAN. 11, 1951 



Tigers Play 
Four Game 
Schedule 



The Tigers have four games sche- 
duled for the next two weeks, three 
of them will be divisional. 

First on tap will be a divisional go 
with Hutchinson at Hutch Thursday 
night. The Tigers wjll be out to con- 
firm a 59-54 win over the Dragons 
earlier this season. ' The Dragons 
have their first string back and were 
no pushover here on the Tiger home 
court. -. 

The Bengals will play host to the 
Dodge City Canqs, Jan. 19 in another 
divisional game. The Tigers and the 
Conqs split their games last season 
53-35 and 55-68. 

On Jan. 20, the Arks will face the 
Garden 1 City Bronc Busters in the 
second game of a week-end double 
header. The Broncs won both games 
last season, 61-49 and 41-34, but are 
reported to have lost nine out of ten 
of their first ten men this season. 

The Tigers will journey to Coffey- 
ville where they will face the Coffey- 
ville Red Ravens in a non-league 
game. The Bengals will try to break 
a jinx whic^h has failed to let them win 
a game on the Coffeyville court the 
past several seasons, although they 
have beaten the Ravens on the Ark 
City coui't each time. 

Tigers Win Third 
Straight Game 

The Bengals racked up their third 
straight win of the season, Dec. 15, 
as they beat Coffeyville 40 to 33. The 
Tigers played a slow and ragged game 
until the final period when they final- 
ly caught on fire and took command 
of the game. 

The Red Ravens lost the game at 
the free throw line as they made only 
9 of their 34 tries. The Jucos picked 
up 12 points out of 16 tries. Jim John- 
son was high point man with 15 
The box score: 

fg ft pf 
L. Chaplin, g 

Gilmore, f 4 3 1 

Johnson, f 6 3 4 

Marshall, f 

Estep, f 1 

Ogren, c 12 3 

Lee, c 3 

Thomas, g 1 

Gaddis, g 1 1 

A.Chaplin, f 2 3 2 

Cooper, g 2 



Twenty Alumni 
See Action in 
Juco-Alumni Game 

Twenty former high school grads 
saw action Dee. 23,. but failed to rack 
up enough points to beat the Tigers 
in the Quartrback Club's first annual 
Juco-Alumni basketball game. The 
final score was 47 to 35. 

Although the Tigers faced a lot of 
taLent, the cool precision in shooting 
and teamwork, that comes only from 
weeks of practice together, more than 
made up the difference. 

The Tigers jumped into an early 
lead "and were never seriously threat- 
ened throughout the game. 

High point men for the evening 
were Allen Chaplin with 17 points, BL1 
Lee, with 9 Counters, and Larry John- 
son of the Alumni with 8 points. 

Those seeing action for the alumni 
include: Warren Thomas, Ed Drehmer, 
Jack Mitchell, Howard Engleman, 
Dick Hatfield, Malcom Smith, Jack 
Pinion, Joe Berry, Bill Bartholomew, 
Wayne Eustice, Earl Grinnell, Bill 
Parman, Lyle Rutter, Rod Wilson, Bill 
Mitchell, Larry Johnson, David Ben- 
jamin, Don Winslow, Vestie White, 
and Bud Chaplin. 

o 

Tigers Tromp 
Grizzlies 



58 to 46 



With the aid of Allen Chaplin's 22 
points, the Tigers scored their second 
straight league victory Jan. 2, by de- 
feating the El Dorado Grizzlies 68 to 
46. The win not only kept their leagu3 
record perfect, but also made their 
fifth win in as many starts on th ! 
home courts. 

The Tigers started the scoring then 
jumped into a 5-2 lead after gettin j 
off to a slow start. The score ran to 
11-7 when El Dorado countered with 
four points to tie the score. Three 
points put the Arks out in front a- 
gain as the quarter ended. 

Getting hot, the jucos stretched 
their lead to ten points as the score 
went to 22-12. The Tigers hit 11 nnro 
points before the half ended while 
the Grizzlies countered with only 8. 
This put the Arks out in front 33-20. 

The Grizzlies started a third period 
rally and cut the Bengals lead to 6 
points before the Tigers started hit- 
ting again. The quarter ended with the 
Speermen holding a 9 point lead, with 
the score 44-35. 



Tigers in 
Third League 
ictory 



The Tigers maintained the un- 
disputed first place last Friday 
night by trimming the Pratt Beavers 
58-54 as they chalked up their third 
league victory. Allen Chaplin poured 
24 points through the hoop as he set 
the scoring pace for the evening. 

After picking up a 6-4 lead, the 
Tigers were stalled while Pratt scored 
11 points to lead 15 to 6, The Arks 
began to rally, but were still trailing 
5 points, 16-11, at the close of the 
first quarter. 

Continuing their rally at the start 
of the second quarter the Speermen 
went ahead 20-19, only to have Pratt 
jump ahead 21-20 on two charity 
shots. The Pratt lead was held only a 
Si-ort time before the Arks were in 
possession of the game. The half 
ended with the jucos holding a 31-25 
advantage over the Beavers. 

The Beavers came back fast in the 
second half and would have made their 
10 point rally good except for the one 
man scoring stand put on by Chaplin, 
as he also scored 10 straight points. 
However, the quarter ended v-ich the 
Arks holding only a three point ad- 
\antage with the score 45-42. 

The Bengals continued to stretch 
their lead and ran the score to 5S-5J 
with less than a minute of play left 
in the game. The Beavers, always 
fighting, scored their last four points. 

Parsons Drop 
Arks 67 to 53 

A scoring duel featuring Ark City's 
Allen Chaplin and Parson's Neth 
ended in a 25-point deadlock, but other 
players helped Parsons more Dec. 18, 
and the Cardinals dropped the Arks 
67 to 53. This was the Tigers' first 
defeat since losing their opener to lit. 
Johns. 

Free throws made a big difference 
in the score as the Cardinals hit 17 out 
of 29 tries while the Tigers hit only 
9 out of 17 attempts. 

Thase making the ti'ip include Ed 
Gilmore, John Ogren, Fred Menefee, 
Bill Lee, Leighton Chaplin, Jim 
Thomas, Gilbert Estep, John Gaddis, 
Ellsworth Cooper, Jim Johnson, and 
J. B. Marshall. 

The Tigers continued to hold their 
scoring margin throughout the final 
stanza and the final gun saw them 12 
points out in front. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, JAN. 25, 1951 



NUMBER 8 



Mrs. Woods is 
New Teacher in 
ome Economics 

Mrs. Harold Woods is the new home 
economics teacher for junior college 
and senior high. Mrs. Woods' home 
was in Dechard, Tenn. 

She attended the Oklahoma College 
for Women at Chickasha and received 
her masters degree from the Univer- 
tity of Tennessee. She taught one year 
at Madison College in Virginia. After 
her marriage she taught in the home 




Mrs. Harold Woods 

economics departments at Oklahoma 
A. and M. and Kansas State Teachers 
College at Emporia. 

For the last few months she had 
been "loafing" in Colorado Springs 
and a teacher from the Emporia State 
Teachers College told her this job was 
to be open. Since her husband has left 
for overseas duty, she applied for and 
received the job. 

"My first love is sewing," claims 
this slender, brown haired teacher. She 
also said that she was used to large 



COMING EVENTS Board Decides 

For Basement 



Jan. 26 — Newton Bell Assembly 

29 — General Motors Assembly 

30— ACJC-Pratt basketball game 
here 

Feb. 2 ACJC-Dodge City basketball 
game there 

ACJC-Garden City basketball 
o 

General Motors To 
Give Juco Assembly 

General Motors Corporation will 
present a program to the junior col- 
lege students January 29. This pro- 
gram, Previews of Progress, is a dra- 
matic, educational, non-commercial 
stage show. 

It will feature stories and experi- 
ments of jet propulsion, synthetic 
rubber, and other scientific wonders. 
o ■ 

arch of Dimes 
Drive Begins 

The annual drive to raise funds for 
the March of Dimes, polio fund, has 
begun. In Arkansas City funds are 
being obtained through entertainment 
at the President's Ball, January 31 
and the program sponsored by the 
Jaycee Janes. 

This is the third straight year of 
polio insidence. There is seemingly no 
way of preventing new epidemics in 
1951 and the National Foundation for 
Infantile Paralysis is now treating 
cases of the year past, also. 

A portion of the money raised 
locally will be kept here and the rest 
will be sent to this National Found- 
ation. 



classes and was a bit surprised at the 
size of them in Juco. 

Mrs. Woods is living at 418 West 
Fifth Avenue. She replaces Mrs. Mel 
Haines, whose resignation was effect- 
ive January 19, the end of first sem- 
ester. 



n New Building 

Addition of a basement, approxi- 
mately 80 by 100 feet in area, was 
approved for the new college building 
at a meeting of the board of education 
held January 12. 

The new building is to be a two- 
story structure composed of twenty- 
one class rooms plus an office, and 
other utility rooms. 

A innovation an incinerator shaft 
through which the waste paper of each 
floor may be emptied directly into the 
incinerator to be situated in the base- 
ment. 

The original plan specified a four- 
foot foundation with supporting piers 
every fourteen feet as support for the 
floor, but the rubble, the remains of 
the old Monroe Hotel that once occu- 
pied the site, was found unsatisfactory 
for the footing. 

The estimate for the pier-supported 
building was $26,000, and with the 
basement, which is to be one large 
room, the estimated cost is $30,102. 

Supt. J. J. Vineyard says that the 
basement is to be partitioned to ac- 
commodate some shop classes until 
such time a room for their permanent 
occupancy can be decided upon. 

The building is to be available by 
November 1, 1951. 



"tend me a hand" 



mm 



mm 




Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, 1951 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Ass't Sports Editor __ Bill Patterson 
Circulation Manager. -Phyllis Stover 
Staff Photographer__Miley Crabtree 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis. 

Meet Midd, Ga-ed 

The little blonde, blue eyed gal 
you've been seeing dashing down the 
hall lately is probably none other than 
Lyda Vickery, that is if you have the 
right blonde in mind. 

To be a school teacher is this gals 
main objective in life, for a while any- 
way. Lyda likes to go to basketball 
games, slumber parties, eat, football 
games, and dance. 

Peanuts with cokes, conies from 
Pop's after games, and ice cream cones 
are Lyda's ideas of soothing the sto- 
mach. Blue is pleasing to the eye both 
on Lyda and in her eyesight. 
o 

Juco Gals Display 
Basketball Talents 

The Juco basketball boys don't have 
a thing on the girls because the girls 
have been doing a good job with their 
basketball playing too. The gals have 
won as many, which in their eyes is 
good even though they have been 
playing only the senoir girls in their 
gym class. 

Revenge is sweet to the juco 
gals because they were badly beaten 
by the high school girls in that rough 
game of volley ball. The reader need- 
n't feel sorry for the younger girls' 
playing is nothing to be sneezed at 
and has been giving the Juco girls 
quite a bit of competition. 

The girls have been heard to say 
after a few more games they will be 
ready to challenge anyone to a game, 
even the basketball boys. 
— o 

A poor excuse is better than none 
according to Bill Patterson when he 
called the school the other day to let 
them know that he wouldn't be there. 
His excuse was that he had taken hold 
of a limb over the river and the limb 
broke. Bill was wet and left with no 
clothes to wear to school. 




tw'Mad from Januc?y 1950 issue of Eiquir* 



Ccpyngl" 1950 by i>qu:r*. »*& 



"JHd you ring, Sir?* 



Phyllis: I'm almost afraid to open my 

locker because everytime I do it shocks 

me. 

Aline: For heavens sakes what have 

you got in there ? 

******** 
Our apologies to Henrietta Olvera 
for the mistake in the January 11 
issue. Henrietta is the one who makes 
the posters on coming games to keep 
the Juco students informed on whom 
plays where and when. 

****** * * 
Tif>er Tales will have a new staff 



member in about 1969. This will be 
Paul Kent Branine, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ned Branine, born January 5, 
1951. Mrs Branine is the former 
Duana Boswell, Tiger Tales editor in 
1947 to 1948. Duana has promised to 
enroll Paul Kent in junior college and 
especially in reporting. 



* * * * * * * * 



In a meeting of the freshman class, 
Johnnie Gaddis was chosen student 
council member. The vacancy was left 
by Wayne Parker who has gone to 
the Navv. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Naturalization of Ni 9 h t Classes Are 
_. -* . i Being Organized 

hive Conducted; 



First One in City 

Students of the junior college were 
scheduled to witness the naturaliz- 
ation of five people last Wednesday 
morning, the first such proceeding 
ever to be held in Arkansas City. The 
proceedings were carried on in an 
open session of district court and was 
presided over by Judge Albert Faul- 
coner. 

The names of the four to be nat- 
uralized were witheld until the open- 
ing of the ceremony, although it was 
known that one each was from Mexico, 
England, Switzerland, and Germany. 

Music was presented by the high 
school band by August Trollman and 
by the school chorus dircted by Char- 
les Hinchee. Short addresses were 
also made by D. Arthur Walker and 
Earle Wright. 



Classes for college night school are 
beginning to take shape as the first 
week of the record term comes to a 
close. Dean Kurt R. Galle says that 
any adult or out-of-school youth may 
attend on a credit or non-credit-basis. 

The classes which are offered, and 
may be offered includes: typing, be- 
ginning and advanced shorthand, blue- 
print reading, clothing, meatcutting, 
public speaking, history of religions, 
first aid, aeronautics, and pottery. 

Dean Galle states that between 
seventy-five and one hundred people 
have asked for classes. 



New Activity Tickets in Use 

Activity tickets are once again to 
be obtaind from the office. The last 
event on the old tickets was the game 
Saturday night. The new tickets are 
good for the next twelve events, be- 
ginning with the game last Friday 
night. Besides basketball games, this 
ticket will be used for the Civic Music 
concert, February 15. 



Students Watch Progress Of 
New Junior College Building 

The progress of the excavation for 
the foundation of the new Juco build- 
ing not only catches the interest of 
Juco students but of the junior high 
and senior high as well. At noons and 
after school a group of students will 
be found lined up along the fence 
watching intently as the hole grows 
deeper and the foundation begins to 
be laid. 

The ground-breaking ceremonies 
for the Junior College building were 
held December 14. 



Charles Livengood, member of the 
United States Air Force, visited school 
a few weeks ago before he proceeded 
to Alaska where he will enter radar 
training. 



Seven Future Teachers To Begin 
Practice in Elementary Schools 



This semester seven juco students 
will serve as student teachers in four 
of the elementary schools. Those 
teaching at Frances Willard will be 
Mildred Marrs under Mrs. Charline 
Schifferdecker in the fifth grade; Al- 
bert Newton under Mrs. Mary E. 
Abbott, in the sixth grade; and Bar- 
bara Newton under Miss Mae Sullivan 
in the second grade. Helen Ramsey 
will go to Pershing to work with Mrs. 
Eva Watson in the sixth grade. The 
two going to Washington will be Bel- 
va Gardner to practice teaching under 
Miss Opal Lemert in the second grade 
and Phyllis Christenson under Miss 
Grace Belden in the third grade. Joan 
Britton will go to Lincoln to work 
under Miss Bertha Bloomfield in the 
sixth grade . 

These student teachers must spend 
ninety clock hours in the assigned 



room. Two- thirds of the time will be 
in actual teaching at the school. This 
will include teaching the entire class, 
supervising the playground, working 
with individual pupils or groups, 
checking papers, recording scores, di- 
recting a trip, organizing an exhibit, 
and any other activity in which the 
supervising teacher wishes them to 
participate. 

Before they can be given complete 
charge of a class, each must make a 
lesson plan and have it approved by 
the supervising and training teacher, 
Miss Myra Hardy. They will also be 
expected to keep data on personality 
and academic traits of their pupils. 

A few of these students plan to 
teach next year in rural schools while 
others expect to continue their edu- 
cation. 



Newton Bell 
To Be Here 
January 26 

Newton H. Bell will speak to the 
Juco students January 26. Mr. Bell 
is one of the most widely traveled men 
in the world with 54 ocean crossings 
to his credit during the past 35 years, 
he has traveled almost 1,000,000 miles. 

Bell, born in San Fransico, Cali- 
fornia, was in the first machine gun 
battalion to reach France, and in 
World War IT, he was on active service 
in the United States Merchant Marine, 
seeing action both in the South Pacific 
and Europe. 




Newton H. Bell 

Bell traveled all over the world, 
between the two wars. He acted as 
war correspondent in the Abd El Krim 
Rebellion in Morocco and during the 
Japanese Invasion of Manchuria tra- 
veled 20,000 miles in Soviet Russia, 
crossed the Sahara to Timbuctoo in 
caravan, visited at various times every 
country of Asia, except Tibet, and 
most parts of Africa north of the 
Congo. He has seen and often inter- 
viewed many of the military and polit- 
ical leaders of last quarter century. 

Bell, who has been abroad every 
year since the end of World War II, 
has visited all countries of Western 
Europe and West Africa. He was in 
Europe the summer of 1950 and suc- 
ceeded in getting into Jugoslavia, 
traveling a thousand miles in that 
country. He saw much of occupied 
Europe and got into the Russian Zone 
in Germany. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JAN. 25, 1951 



Tigers Meet 
Pratt, Dodge, 
Garden City 

The Tigers, now in their last half 
of play, will schedule three games 
during the next two weeks. All three 
games will be divisional. 

First on the Tiger agenda will be a 
return game with the Pratt Beavers, 
Jan. 30 in the aud-gym. The Beavers 
are currently in the western division 
cellar with no wins and four losses. 
The Tigers beat the Beavers 58-54 in 
their first encounter this season. 

On Feb. 2, the Arks will travel to 
Dodge City to face the Dodge City 
Conqs. The Bengals will be out to 
avenge the trouncing they recieved at 
the hands of the conqs here last Fi-iday 
the hands of the Conqs here last Friday 
spot in the western division with three 
wins and one loss. 

The Bengals will finish the week- 
end double-header at Garden City, 
where they will play the Broncs, Feb. 
3. The Broncs are in second place in 
the western division with two wins and 
one defeat. 

By beating these three games, a 
nicker of hope would still remain in 
the Tigers chances of tieing for top 
spot in the western-division. 
o 

Blue Dragons Drag 
Tigers Into Loss 

The Tigers suffered their first divis- 
ion loss of the season to the Hutch- 
inson Blue Dragons, Jan. 12, 54 to 42. 

After getting off to a slow start, 
the Bengals ran an 8-0 score to 8-7 
before the Dragons hit again. The 
Dragons jumped their lead to six 
points but became stalled while the 
Arks tied the score 18-18. Hutch tal- 
lied three more points before the half 

ended. 

The jucos came back with their us- 
ual steam in the second half and went 
into the lead for the first time with 
the score 26-25. After a see-saw bat- 
tle for the lead, the score was again 
tied 31-31. 

At this point Chaplin was fouled 
out and the Arks went to pieces while 
the Dragons hit 11 points to the 
Tigers three before the quarter ended. 

The Tigers never threatened in the 
final stanza while Hutch gradually in- 
creased their lead. 

Johnson and Ogren were high-point 
men for the Bengals with 11 points 
each while Fotopolous was high for 



Western Division Standings 





W 


L 


Pet. 


Dodge City 


3 


1 


.750 


Garden City 


•> 


1 


.667 


Hutchinson 


3 


2 


.600 


ARKANSAS CITY 


3 


3 


.500 


El Dorado 


2 


3 


.400 


Pratt 





1 


.000 



Games This Week 
Dodge Citv at Hutchinson 
Garden City at Pratt 

Games Next Week 
Chanute at El Dorado 
Pratt at Arkansas City 
Pratt at Parsons 
Ark City at Dodge City 
El Dorado at Garden City 
El Dorado at Dodge City 
Arkansas City at Garden City 
Pratt at Chanute 



Bengals Stopped 
In Third Straiqht 



The Tigers continued their losing 
streak Saturday night by dropping 
their third straight game as they were 
dropped by the Garden City Bronc 
Busters 53-52. This loss dropped the 
Bengals into fourth place. 

Both teams got off to a slow start 
with the Broncs taking the lead as thy 
score went to 9-5. The Tigers then held 
Garden City scoreless for the remain- 
ing part of the quarter and jumped a- 
head 10-9 as the period ended. 

The Bengals continued to stretch 
their lead and held the Bronc Busters 
to two points while they were rack- 
ing up nine more points. However, the 
Broncs came surging back and tied 
the score 27-27 at the half. 

The Broncs took over the lead in 
the third quarter only to see the Arks 
jump ahed 38-33. Eight points by the 
Broncs saw them again take the lead 
41-38. Four points by the Arks put 
them in the lead once more, 42-41, as 
the period ended. 

Play was about even until the last 
five minutes of the game when the 
Bengals pulled into a four point lead. 
Again the Broncs jumped ahead by 
tallying six points to make the score 
53-52. The Broncs were able to stall 
out the game. 

Chaplin was high for the evening 
with 17 points while Gaddis ranked 
second with 13 points. 

the night with 18 points. Several 
Hutch players apologized to the 
Speermen for the officiating. 



Conqs Conquer 
Tigers 57 to 47 
In Second Loss 



The Dodge City Conqs put a dent in 
the Tiger title hopes last Friday night 
by dumping the Arks 57-47. This was 
the second straight division loss for 
the Bengals and the first loss on the 
home courts this season. 

Play in the first quarter was about 
even with neither team gaining a large 
advantage. The score was 15 to 13 in 
favor of the Tigers as the period 
ended. 

The Conqs jumped into a six point 
lead while the Arks were collecting 
only two. The Bengals cut the lead to 
two points by dumping four points 
through before the half ended. The 
score was 25-23. 

Coming back fast in the third 
quarter, Dodge cinched the game by 
i acking up a total of 21 points to the 
Arks 12. This ran their lead to 16 
points with the score 46 to 35. 

Dodge ran their lead to 16 points 
before the Bengals hit again. The 
Tiger squad rallied with six points, 
but could never cut the lead any 
farther. 

Jim Johnson was high point man 
with 18 points with Gilmore and Chap- 
lin each collecting 12. Clowdis was 
high for Dodge with 13 points. Both 
teams hit 11 free throws. 



Tigers Preak Jinx 
And Losing Streak 

A jinx which has failed to let the 
Tigers win a game at Coffeyville the 
past several seasons was broken last 
Tuesday night when the Bengals edged 
the Red Ravens 51 to 49. This win also 
broke a three game losing streak for 
the Tigers. 

Those making the trip were Huddle, 
Penner, Menefee, A. Chaplin, Ogr. n, 
Gilmore, Johnson, Gaddis, Thomas, L. 
Chaplin, Cooper, and Estep. 

o 

Two Juco Men Complete 
Academic Work Here 

With the coming of the second 
semester Juco bids adieu to two soph- 
omores. 

They are Jack Fortenben-y, who is 
now enrolled at Southwestern at Win- 
iield. and Fred Fitzgerald, a native 
of Cushing, Okla., who is now en- 
listed in the United States Air Force. 
His station has not yet been announ- 
ced. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1951 NUMBER 9 



Current News 
Test Scheduled 
For Feb. 21 



The fifth annual all-college current 
news test is scheduled to be given at 
the regular assembly time February 
21. As no room large enough for all 
students is available, various class- 
rooms will be used. A list of assigned 
rooms will appear on the bulletin 
board. 

The contest will cover events in the 
last four months of 1950. The test 
has been prepared for Time Magazine, 
which will give three prizes, one for 
each winner in the two licademic 
grades, plus an equal award to the 
all-school winner. The prizes are books 
of the winners' choice valued up to $5 
or a twelve inch world globe. 

The local junior college is one of 
four Kansas colleges participating in 
the contest. The three winners last 
year were Bill Himes, Maellen Bossi, 
and Charles Livergood. 

This period will be listed as an 
assembly and if missed will be counted 
on the assembly attendance record. 
o 

AC Leads State 
Business Club Meet 

Arkansas City students played a 
major role at the third annual meet- 
ing of the Business Education Clubs 
of Kansas held at Emporia February 
12 and 13. 

The annual affair by the clubs from 
all over the state was held on the cam- 
pus of Emporia State Teachers Col- 
lege. 

Four local club members attended 
along with the two advisers, A. L. 
Curry and Carl L. Holman. Members 
attending were Jack DeFrees, Dannv 
Spangler, Vergal Silbaugh, Gilbert 
Estep and Bill Morris. 

Pete Kahlei% lqqal student, ajso 
made the trip and supplied clrb mem- 
bers and advisors with his slight-of- 
hand and tricks of magic at the ban- 
quet Monday night. 



Student Courtesy Tickets Given 

The Howard Theatre has given 
courtesy tickets to all students of the 
junior and senior high schools and the 
junior college. These tickets, with 45 
cents, will admit the student to all 
attractions except road shows and 
those presentations requiring an ad- 
vanced admission. 



Haines Kesigns 
For Position at 
Boeing, Wichita 

Forrest D. Haines has resigned his 
duties as senior high and junior col- 
lege furniture design and construction, 
aviation, and upholstery instructor 
effective last Friday, February 9. He 
has taken a position as production 
liason engineer at Boeing Aircraft 
Corp., in Wichita, where he began 
his work February 12. 

Mr. Haines, a graduate of the junior 
college received his B. S. degree from 
the Pittsburg State Teachers College 
and then returned here in 1947 to 
teach in the local schools. 

Daniel C. Stark has taken over the 
aeronautics class. Carl Holman will 
instruct furinture design and con- 
struction and upholstery classes for 
the remainder of this year. Jesse Kin- 
dred, a 1950 junior college graduate 
with an outstanding record in indus- 
trial arts, will assist Mr. Holman. 

The position Mr. Haines accepted at 
Boeing pays approximately twice as 
much as he was drawing here in 
teaching these classes. 

Jack Hughes. ACJC graduate of 
1950, spoke at the banquet. He is the 
state president of the clubs, and a 
i ational vice-president. 

The theme for the meeting was 
"Business Education for Better Liv- 
ing", and Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, super- 
tindent of the local schools spoke on 
the subject at the banquet. 

DeFrees was named chairman of 
the publications committee for the en- 
suing year, and Estep chairman of 
the committee in charge of the 1952 
state convention. 



All My Sons 
Is Cast To Be 
Given March 16 

Casting for the college play, "All 
My Sons", is completed and the char- 
acters are now in rehersal for presen- 
tation March 16. 

The cast includes Leighton Chaplin 
as Joe Keller, a hard bitten business 
man; Bonnie Lord as Kate Keller, his 
wife; Jim Cox as Chris Keller, their 
son: Melba Reser as Ann Deever, who 
is engaged to Chris; Roger Warren 
as George Deever, her brother; Dick 
Ahlers as Dr. Jim Baylis, a neighbor; 
Emma Lou Watters as Sue Baylis, 
his wife; Bob Warrender as Frank 
Lubey, another neighbor; and Julia 
Ann Woodard as Lydia Lubey, his 
wife. 

This play, under the direction of 
Miss Virginia Weisgerber, speech and 
English instructor, is a drama by Ar- 
thur Miller. It won the Drama Critics' 
award upon its presentation in 1947. 

The plot involves guilt for the sale 
of cracked cylinder heads to the air 
force. Also of interest is the fact that 
a son has been missing for over three 
years and that his fiancee is engaged 
to the brother of the missing man. 

The tenseness of the dramatic 
scenes is lightened by the affairs of 
the neighbor with their satire and 
humor. 

Approximately forty students have 
indicated willingness to help in some 
way with the production. 

World Traveler Describes 
Russian Peoples 

, Newton H. Bell, world traveler, and 
lecturer, addressed the Juco assem- 
bly January 26. 

He spoke of the natives of Euro- 
pean and Asiatic Russia as being a 
tough and not too well informed 
group of people. His graphic descrip- 
tion of the system of propaganda 
makes the attitude of the average 
Russian peasant and factory worker 
more clearly understandable. 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1951 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Circulation Manager __Fred Menefee 

Staff Photographer . . Miley Crabtree 

Jack DeFrees 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis, Fred Menefee 

Meet M*. Cd 

If you girls have noticed a 6 foot 
2^ inch handsome red haired male 
roaming the halls this semester, it is 
Sam Burns. But don't get excited, he 
is also married. Sam is 24 years old 
and has a wife and ten months old 
daughter waiting for him when he 
comes home after a hard days work 
at Juco. 

He attended high school here an 1 
was enrolled in ACJC three semester 
before he quit to work for the Sante 
Fe where he has been employed the 
last six years. 

Sam doesn't have any favorites as 
far as foods are concerned but he does 
hang around the club rooms part of 
the time where he plays an occasional 
game of ping pong. 

o 

Nutritionist 
Lectures College 

Mrs. Elma Ibsen, Kansas nutrition- 
ist, addressed college students at the 
February 14 assembly. 

Mrs. Ibsen holds an M.A. and B.A. 
degrees from Kansas State College 
and has done advanced work at the 
University of Chicago. She also taught 
adult nutrition classes at Kansas 
State and was director of the college 
cafeteria. 

This assembly is under the auspices 
of the Cowley County Tuberculosis 
Association and the lecture will en- 
compass the relationships existing 
between Tuberculosis and malnutri- 
tion. 

She also will stress the importance 
of a well-balanced diet and good 
health. 



It seems Belva (Tipton) Gardner 
hasn't become accustomed to her name 
yet. When Mr. Day called roll the 
first day in psychology, there was a 
long silence after "Belva Gardner." 
Suddely realizing, after it had been 
called the third time, that is was her 
name, Belva answered gaspingly. 

In economics, Mr. Johnson was ex- 
plaining the definition of capital. He 
used the fountain pen Julio Martinez 
had in his hand as an example. Mr. 

COMING EVENTS 

February 16 Juco-El Dorado basket- 
ball game there 

21 News Test Assembly 

22 Juco-Independence bas- 
ketball game there. 



Johnson was making the point that 
first one produces beyond immediate 
need, then saves, and finally invests 
in a pen or some other gadget. As 
the climax, Mr. Johnson turned to 
Julio and asked, "Now how did you 
get this pen?" 

Julio: "It was given to me for 
Christmas." 

Ben Baker received third in the 
blotter printing contest. However he 
could have been first winner if he had 
spelled his own name right. But one 
of those type lice gremlins banged in 
and Ben Franklin's name appeared on 
the blotter "Bejamen" instead of 
"Benjamin." 

Helen Ramsey is going down in 
grades! In the last issue we told she 
was practice teaching in the sixth 
grade under Mrs. Eva Watson. How- 
ever, Mrs. Watson has quit teaching 
so Helen was "demoted" to the fourth 
grade at Frances Willard under Miss 
Valeria Johnson. 




Renr-tod from rhe Janeary 1951 i-.sue of ESQUIRE 



"Utmld yon like to liaie a }>lioto to remember 
tlie evening by?*' 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Progress on New 
Juco Building 
Rapidly Increasing 

Since the ground-breaking ceremony 
on December 14, 1950, the building of 
the new junior college building has 
gotten well underway. Progress on 
the building, at the site of the old 
Monroe Hotel, is increasing rapidly. 

Already workmen are building 
forms for the foundations, and several 
spots of the foundation have been 
poured. Cold weather has been hamp- 
ering the progress started on the ce- 
ment work. 

The power shovel and trucks have 
been busy, digging the basement 
which the board of education recently 
voted to install. Obstructions in the 
digging have been the big rocks and 
slabs of stone that were once the walls 
of the Monroe Hotel. Also several 
cables used in the wrecking have 
been uncovered in the debris. 

The basment is to be composed of 
one large room 80 by 100 feet and 
plans are under consideration to par- 
tition it off for several shop classes. 

The recent cold wave which has hit 
all over Kansas temporarily stopped 
work on the building, but as soon as 
the weather cleared up and the ground 
dried work again began. The new 
home for Juco students may be ready 
for use by November 1. 



Enforced Vacation 
Not To Be Made-up 

Word has been recieved from the 
board of education that the four days 
that school was dismissed will not 
have to be made up. 

The Board of Education voted on 
the measure and passed it in the 
meeting of February 5th. 

Also the board stated that if for 
any other reason school is dis- 
missed this year, that time will 
have to be made up later in the year. 

So good news to all you students 
that time you had for vacation won't 
have to be made up after all. 



General Motors Presents Show 

Rex Moore and Gene Viffordi, speak- 
ers in the General Motors assembly 
were able to manufacture synthetic 
rubber in a matter of minutes by mix- 
ing only two substances. This was 
part of their "Preview of Progress" 
show. 

They were also able to break a 
glass by mechanical inbeation. A dis- 
cussion on electric lighting and jet 
propulsion demonstrations were in- 
cluded in the show. 



Palmer, Ziegler, Baker 
Win Blotter Contest 

Duane Palmer, Jerry Ziegler, and 
Ben Baker are the three winners in* 
the Printing Department's blotter 
printing contest. Duane is a senior 
high student; Jerry, a junior high 
student; and Ben, a juco freshman. 
The prizes were $3, $2, and $1. 

The judges for the contest were 
Charles Coffelt, composing room fore- 
man at the Traveler, Clint Fisk, Tra- 
veler press foreman, and Bill Abelt, 
compositor-foreman at Gilliland's 
Commercial Printing Company. 

The blotters were judged for gen- 
eral design, selection of type, spelling, 
impression, register, ink control, spac- 
ing, content other than required in- 
formation, and correct use of initial 
letters. 

Those receiving honorable mention 
are Young Snodgrass, David Cushman, 
Eric Crampton, and Richard Akers. 

All blotters will now be sent in to 
the International Graphic Arts Edu- 
cational Association in Washington, 
D. C. 

This is the second year this contest 
has been held in the local schools. 
o 

Juco N'gnt Classes 
Enrollment Large 

Night classes have started in Juco 
now, there are at present eleven 
classes with plans progressing to- 
wards the addition of three more. The 
courses can be taken for credit in some 
cases. 

Already there are enrolled in the 
several classes between seventy-five 
and one hundred students. More are 
expected tc enroll later and after the 
new courses open. 

Courses offered now are typing, be- 
ginning and advanced shorthand, blue- 
print reading, clothing, meateutting, 
public speaking, history of religions, 
conversational French and Spanish, 
carpentry, pottery, and home finish- 
ing. The classes to open soon are pho- 
to graphty, first aid. and aeronautics. 

Dean K. R. Galle stated that all 
courses in commerce, language, speak- 
ing, and history may be taken for 
college credits, provided the student 
specifys through the office that he so 
desires. 

Tiger Tales Staff Has Changes 

Tiger Tales gained two members 
and lost two with the changing of 
semesters. Taking over for Phyllis 
Stover as circulation manager is Fred 
Menefee. The other new member is 
Jack DeFrees, staff photographer. Bill 



Fair Sex Invade 
Upholstery Class 
With Woman Talk 

Following the lead of Waunita Hite 
Schumann, who was the pioneer back 
in 1949, there are now five of the 
"fair sex" in the college upholstery 
class. Ann Lee Hughett, who was the 
second female to take the course, com- 
pleted an ottoman during the first 
semester and has now started on a 
platform rocker. 

Carrie Webb, Betty Webb, Helen 
Scammehorn, and Mrs. May White, 
newest members of the class, are now 
building ottomans and each plans to 
make a platform rocker before the 
semester is over. 

"We're industrious and we're hav- 
ing a great old time, in case any other 
girls are interested," says Helen. How- 
ever, the talk runs in typical woman 
fashion. Instead of asking for a six- 
inch metal ruler, it is now, "Do you 
have any of those little things to 
measure with?" 

Masculine industrial arts students 
are taking the invasion of their last 
stronghold philosophically and calmy 
assisting the neophytes. 



Grade Cards Tell 
Tales On Studes 

The roving reporter has been out 
once again and has come up with an- 
other poll. This time he has been 
around inquiring about the grades 
received on the recently distributed 
grade cards in ACJC. 

The random poll was taken among 
20 students in Juco, ten sophomores 
and ten freshmen. This poll is not ex- 
actly right to the point but it does 
give an estimation for the grades be- 
ing earned around ACJC. 

The ten sophomores had a grand 
total of 16 A's, 21 B's, 12 C's and 3 
D's. Freshmen, however, were close 
behind with 10 A's, 28 B's, 10 C's, and 
5 D's. Neither class, out of the 20 
students questioned, had any non-pas- 
sing grade. There are rumors that this 
condition was not universal. 

Among the twenty people con- 
fronted there were three who had all 
A's, two sophomores and one fresh- 
man. Three students had all B's, and 
all were freshmen. 

Recent reports around are that 
students in this time of uncertanity 
have been letting down their school 
work. Grades of people in ACJC show 
that some still are on the job, 

Patterson, who was assistant sports 
editor, is now in the Army. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1951 



Three Games 
Left for Tigers 
This Season 

The Bengal cagers have only three 
games remaining this season, two of 
which will be conference goes. 

Tomorrow night the home squad 
will travel to El Dorado where they 
will take on the Grizzlies. The Griz- 
zlies who are currently on fifth place 
with two wins and six defeats, could 
tie the Arks for fourth place by win- 
ning this game. However, the Speer- 
men trounced the Grizzly five 58-46 
in their first encounter this season. 

On Feb. 23, the Bengals will meet 
the Independence Pir/ates at Inde- 
pendence. In their first meeting this 
season the Arks sunk the Pirates 42- 
32. 

The Speermen will wind up the sea- 
son with the Pratt Beavers on the 
home court. The Pratt game, which is 
not definitely scheduled due to the 
difficulty in obtaining officials, will be 
played either March 2 or Feb. 28. 

rratt is currently riding the western 
division cellar with no wins and six 
a good fight in their first encounter 
this season with the Tigers holding 
only a 58-54 margin at the final gun. 
losses. However, the Beavers put up 

Forensics Squad 
Goes To St. John's, 
Then To El Dorado 

The juco forensics squad, under the 
direction of Miss Virginia Weisgerber 
and Allen Maag will go to Winfiekl 
March 8 where they will participate 
in the Regional Forensics Tournament 
to be held at St. John's College. The 
tournament is open to all colleges in 
the region. 

There will be eleven events, in- 
cluding after-dinner speaking and im- 
promtu speaking. The events are de- 
bate, oration, oratorical decleamation, 
extemporeanous speaking, impromtu 
;- peaking, story telling, radio speaking, 
dramatic reading, Bible reading, and 
poetry reading. A luncheon will also 
be held with ticket costing one dollar 
each. 

The annual Public Junior College 
Forensics Festival will be held April 
G o nd 7 at El Dorado. This tournament 
is open to Kansas pubic junior col- 
leges. 

The events include the one-act p'ay, 
oration, declamation, poetry reading, 
interpretative leading, after-dinner 



IUCO STANDING 



Western Division 



w 


L 


Garden City 6 


1 


Dodge City 6 


2 


Hutchinson 5 


2 


ARKANSAS CITY 3 


5 


El Dorado 2 


t; 


Pratt 


« 


Games Tomorrow 





Hutchinson at Dodge City 
Pratt at St. John's 
Arkansas City at El Dorado 



Tigers Drop Two 
To Dodge and 
Garden City 

The junior college Tigers ended 
their western division swing Satur- 
day night at Garden City. The two 
day stand by the Tigers was the 
knockout blow to Bengal chances for 
the title 

The Bengals left Friday morning 
on their western jaunt. Friday night 
the Dodge City Conqs plaved the host 
roll. 

The tilt started off at a slow pace 
but gradually quickened. The Tigers 
started to roll with about eight min- 
utes left before the half and pulled 
ahead but a last second Dodge goal 
tied it up at 32 all. 

The Conqs opened up with a bar- 
rage and increased their lead although 
the Tigers out-scored the Conqs 
in the last period, the final score 
ended in favor of the Dodge team, 
66-50. 

Saturday the Bengals went on to 
Garden City to meet the Broncs. 

The "Busters" rolled up a fast 
score in their surge, but the Tigers 
poured on a rally to tie the score at 
17-17. Then a hot Garden five pulled 
away to lead at the half 33-28. 

The Broncs, who play in spurts, 
came out at the half and the Tigers 
out scored them in the first ten min- 
utes, but then Garden pulled away at 
33-34 and lead 53-33 with about eight 
minutes left. 

A late Tiger rally was not enough, 
however, and Garden City came out 
on top by 17 points, 66-49. 

Won't you help the 1951 March of 
Dimes campaign? 

speaking, debate, story telling, and 
extemporanous speaking. 

Anyone interested in entering may 
see either Miss Virginia Weisgerber or 
A. E. Maag. 



Tigers Avenge 
Early Defeat 
Against Eagles 

The Tigers avenged an early sea- 
son defeat last Friday night as they 
edged the St. John's Eagles 49-47. 
The game was close all the way un- 
til the final minutes when the Bengals 
pulled into the lead. 

Both teams got off to a slow start 
with the Johnnies pulling into the 
lead. The Arks were trailing 17-14 as 
the period ended. 

Picking up speed in the second 
quarter, the Tigers jumped into a 
five point lead as the score went to 
^9-24. Three points by St. John's 
closed the gap to 29-27 as the half 
ended. 

The third quarter saw the Eagles 
outscoring the Arks and tieing the 
score 39-39 at the end of the quarter. 

The Bengals again gained a five 
point advantage with the score 49-44 
and about three minutes left in the 
game. The Arks were able to stall out 
the rest of the game although the 
Johnnies pulled to two points of the 
Arks with thirty seconds left to play. 

High point men were John Ogren 
with 15 points, Allen Chaplin with 12 
points, and Denines of St. John's with 
14 points. 



Meet Mid* Go-ed 

A personable young lady, five feet 
nine inches tall, weight 125 lbs, with 
deep blue eyes and light brown hair, is 
Bonnie Lord, Miss Co-ed for this issu . 

Bonnie likes the color bluj, cherry 
pie, movies, basket-ball, shopping, 
peanutbrittle, and sleeping beyond 
the limits of her time. 

Her dislikes are going to bsd, 
getting up in the morning, artificial 
blondes, and people who keep harping 
on hobbies. 

The only hobbies that she could 
think of right at the moment were 
eating, sewing, and truck driving. 

Bonnie plans to finish her wont in 
juco then go to K.U. for two years 
to obtain a degree in bacteriology, 
then go to Kansas City to study to 
be a technician. 

Bonnie is now in rehearsal for th« 
"Mother" role in the juco play"All 
My Sons". 

o — 

Phyllis Fox is back in school after 
being confined to her home in Douglass 
for four days by illness. 

Bill Neal finally got tired of 
waiting for his draft board, so he is 
now back in school. 



Arkansas City 

TIGE 



VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1950 



NO. 10 



Cast Of 'All My Sons' Rehearses For March 16 

Building Ready On 
Time Despite Weather 

Despite the inclement weather, that 
held up the work for two weeks, the 
new junior college building will be 
finished by November 1, in the belief 
of Leo Linderer, foreman for the D. C. 
Bass and Son Construction Company 
of Enid, contractors who are building 
the new junior college. 

The final excavation of the base- 
ment section is under way and most 
of the 100 tons of reinforcing steel 
stock is fabricated and ready for in- 
stallation. 

Over 100 yards of concrete have 
been poured in the west section foot- 
ing and the forms have been set to 
accommadate the rest. Wall section 
forms are being fabricated and in- 
stalled so that the walls may be run. 

Pits for the pier foundations are 
under construction by the excavating 
crew and the floor support piers under 
the main building are being surveyed. 

o 

Social Being Planned 
For Friday Night 

Plans are being made for a social 
to be held Friday night. This social 
commemorates the ending of the bas- 
ketball season. 

This party will be held in the junior 
college clubrooms. Cards, ping-pong 
and dancing can be enjoyed. There will 
be pop to drink. 

Those planning the social are Helen 
Scammehorn, chairman, and Joe Gary. 
Phyllis Fox, Pauline Hall, and Larry 
Penner. 

of the cast selling the most tickets 
over th<* minimum quota of fifty. 

Also individual first and second 
prizes will be awarded to other men 
and women in junior college who sell 
over 35 tickets apiece. 

These individual prizes are donated 
by the merchants of the city inter- 
ested in promoting' college activities. 

The members of the public speak- 
ing class are putting their funda- 
mentals of oral communication to the 
test in an effort to out-do all others 
in sales. 




fappe 



Here B"nnie Lord, as Mrs. Keller 
in the college play, "All My Sans," 
practices th^ wifely chnstisement of 
her stage husband, Leighton Chaplin. 



Despite the rough treatment, the juco 
student council president survives to 
the end of the drama. Miss Virginia 
Weisgerbcr is the director. 



Plans for the production of the 
junior college play, "All My Sons," 
to be given March 16, are being com- 
pleted. 

Rehearsals for the play cast are 
daily occurences. This week was the 
first time th? stage could be used for 
practices. The wait was due to the 
1 igh school using the stage for their 
play given last week. 

The working staff for the play has 
been chosen by Miss Virginia Weis- 
gerber, director of the play. This pro- 
duction staff includes, on the business 
erd, James Thomas, Betty Stockton, 
John Ogren, Naomi Clark, and Helen 
Ramsey. 

More Production Staff Members 

Property, furniture, and stage set- 
tings will be handled by Caroline Hin- 
sey, Joan Britton, Phyllis Fox, Dan 
Spangler, Eugene Sawyer, and Ver- 
bal Silbaugh. 



Audine Buckle will be the prompter 
and the faculty technical staff will 
include Allan Maag, and August Troll- 
man. 

On the publicity staff are Anna Lee 
Kughett, Margaret Fife, and Aline 
Wiihite. 

Sixteen ushsrettes w?re named by 
J. K. Day to serve at the production. 
Th so are Naomi Clark, Mary Evelyn 
Paine, Jean Edwards, Dolores Morton, 
Mildred Marrs, Helen Ramsey, Joan 
L loyd, Helen Scammehorn, Dorothy 
Slaven, Esther Brown, Joyce Bartholo- 
mew, Betty Gee, Phyllis Stover, Lyda 
Vickery. Jeanne Piper, and Aline Wii- 
hite. 

Ticket Sales Promoted 

Ticket st les for the play of the 
1950-51 season, are being promoted by 
members of the play cast, student cou- 
ncil, and the Tiger Action Club. 

Individual first and second prizes 
will be awarded to the men and women 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1951 



TIGER TALES 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Circulation Manager __Fred Menefee 

Staff Photographer . . Miley Crabtree 

Jack DeFrees 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis, Fred Menefee 

Food Odors in Hall 
Causes Envious Looks 
From Other Students 

Have you seen the plates of salads 
brought into various class rooms for 
the teachers ? Or have you gone sniff- 
ing down the halls lately? These sa- 
lads and many of the odors are made 
by the junior college cooking class 
under the direction of Mrs. Harold 
Woods. 

The class has been making enough 
salads for each of them and one to be 
given to a faculty member or a chosen 
boy friend. 

Two weeks ago the class prepared 
lunch for themselves. Each of the stu- 
dents was assigned duties in the pre- 
paration of the meal. After eating the 
food they had cooked, the cleaning- 
chores were divided among them. 

The only complaint heard, is from 
students not enrolled in this class. 
These other students want some also. 
The smells are most intriguing. 
o 

Four Students Present Speech 
Samples for Rotary Club 

Pour students from A. E. Maag's 
speech class were guests of the Rotary 
Club, Monday, February 26. The stu- 
dents were Naomi Clark, Leighton 
Chaplin, Jim Cox, and Dolores Mor- 
ton. 

Each of these students participated 
in the program by giving a sample of 
their speech work. These are all sec- 
ond semester students of the Public 
Speaking class. 

Both Naomi Clark and Dolores Mor- 
ton presented informative speeches. 
Leighton Chaplin used the declama- 
tion type of speech and Jim Cox gave 
a dramatic reading. 



In English literature class, it was 
remarked that many people believe in 
reincarnation, a re-birth after death, 
either in the form of some animal or 
in another person. Someone spoke up 
to say that Henry Ford had been 
such a believer. 

Johnnie Gaddis was heard to re- 
mark, "He would never make it back 
in a Ford car." 

Mispronunciation of names is al- 
ways a source of amusement. 

One such mistake is the way in 
which a teacher calls Neva Thornbro. 
It seems he makes the -bro sound like 
brew. Hmm, maybe he knows some- 
thing about this sophomore and her 
crazy antics we haven't heard about. 

Several servicemen are or have been 
home on leave from their regular 
duties in the Navy and Marines. Jim 
Jordan and Phil Ayers recieved leaves 
from the Navy Department. Jordan 
has been in the Pacific and Korea. 



Ayers , a radio electriction aboard an 
aircraft carrier, was in the Korean 
conflict. Jacques Mitchell, a marine 
reservist who was recently called into 
active duty, was home. He returned 
the 21st to Santa Anna, California, 
where he is stationed as permanent 
personnel. 

Maybe some of you are wondering 
just what happened to Allen Chaplin 
up at El Dorado. It seems as though 
he was in the scramble for the ball, 
as usual, and someone's head was a 
bit tougher than his. But seroiusly, the 
cut was pretty bad, and required four 
stiches when he got back to AC that 
night. 

People who live in glass houses 
shouldn't throw rocks — or take baths. 

Caller: Little boy, Is your mother 

engaged. 

Little Boy: I think she's married. 




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Repriced from the February 1951 issue of ESQU'R 



Copyright 1951 hi Esq.. Inc 



"You're new here, so I may as ivell tell you — 
that snap-brim effect is definitely outre !" 



THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Ga 
To 
J 



reside 
ssoci 



o 
tion 



Dean K. R. Galle has been elected 
president of the Kansas Public Junior 
College Association at the meeting 
held in Hutchinson in February. 

This association is mainly interested 
in professional work and making bet- 
ter relations between junior colleges 
in the state. There are many commit- 
tees studying various phases of junior 
college work. Now the interest is in 
a legislative bill for financing schools 
from the ninth through the fourteenth 
grades. 

Other state officers include Dean 
Thiebaud of Parsons as vice-president 
Dean Bickford of El Dorado as secre- 
tary; and Dean Jester from Chanute 
is a member of the executive com- 
mittee. 

Meet Mid* 3a-ed 

Miss Co-Ed this issue has brown 
eyes, black hair, is a freshman, and 
during her 18 years of growing has 
failed to reach the five-foot-tall mark 
(by one inch). This miss is rather 
hard to find since she spends all her 
free time at the Miller Supply Shop 
where she is employed. 

She is a member of the Tiger Ac- 
tion Club and her job is to make the 
football and basketball posters that 
you see in the halls before every 
game. She is also a member of the 
Spanish Club. If you haven't guessed 
by now, her name is Henrietta 01- 
vera. 

Henrietta says that she likes all 
spores but enjoys basketball the most. 
Her favorite color is red and she 
doesn't have any favorite food which 
is probably the reason f-*.e didn't 
grow any more than she did. 

Henrietta doesn't have any partic- 
ular plans for the future, but she isn't 
very enthused about being a career 
girl. 



Pictures of Panama 
Shown Spanish Club 

The Spanish Club, under the spon- 
sorship of Miss Anne Hawley, was 
host to Mrs. Violet Wunsch, of Wich- 
ita at the meet, February 15. 

Mrs. Wunsch spoke of her visit to 
Panama and showed pictures taken 
in Panama and during her recent trip 
to Bermuda. 



Sixty-one Candidates 
Up For Graduation 

The college office has released the 
list of sophomore candidates for grad- 
uation this spring. 

At the first of the present school 
year there were seventy-four pros- 
pects for graduation. So far there 
have been thirteen students who have 
withdrawn or entered the service who 
might have graduated. 

There is a total of sixty-one can- 
didates on the list. Twenty of which 
are girls and forty-one boys. The list 
as compared with last year's class is 
five less, last year's class numbered 
sixty-six. 

o 

No Freaks Found 
Among Sophomore 
Graduating Class 

Several interesting quips were found 
in the recent measurements for the 
caps and gowns for the graduates. The 
measurements have been taking place 
in the junior college office for the past 
three weeks. 

Some students seemed as though 
they didn't want to graduate very bad 
as they waited till the last minute and 
then had to be dragged to the office by 
the secretary, Miss Catherine Stover. 

Some of the interesting facts found 
were, that Belva Gardner has the 
smallest head, it measured GMj". It 
was a close race for the biggest head 
between Winston Menish and Bob 
Campbell, but Bob won out in a close 
strech !'>/,," to 7%". 

"Longest man alive", John Ogren, 
is also the longest man in ACJC, 6' 7" 
The shortest people in Juco were 
Belva and Carrie Webb who were 
both 5' 2". There were fifteen people 
who measured over the six foot mark. 

Contenders for the title held by 
Charles Atlas were Sam Burns and 
Charles Campbell with chest measur- 
ments of 41 inches. 

But really people around Jrcj aren't 
a bunch of freaks, they're a good 
bunch of normal American students. 



The meeting, which was to have 
been held at the home of Robert Warr- 
ender, west of the city, was held in 
the junior college club room becauco 
of b?d weather. 

Refreshments were served by Mrs. 
Albert Warrender and Mrs. Anne 
Hawley. 

Dorothy Slaven received the prize 
in a vocabulary game in Spanish. 

Mrs. Opal Rose, Ashton, and Lor- 
ene Young were guests. 



Leach, Dautrich, 
Floyd Winners 
Of Time Contest 

Russell Leach, freshman, won the 
Current News Contest sponsored by 
TIME Magazine. His score was 75. 
Joan Floyd won the sophomore class 
prize with a score of 73 and Jack Dau- 
trich won the freshman class contest 
with a score of 68. 

The three winners will have a prize 
choice of any book valued up to five 
dollars, a twelve inch world globe, 
or a subscription to TIME. 

The top fifteen students in the 
sophomore class are Joan Floyd, Char- 
les Campbell, Leighton Chaplin, Roger 
Warren, Jack Pfisterer, Robert Camp- 
bell, Sam Burns, Jack Stark, Naomi 
Clark, Neva Lee Thornbro, Albert 
Newton, Allen Chaplin, Joe Hearne, 
Helen Ramsey, and Caroline Hinsey. 

For the freshman class the top six- 
teen students are Russell Leach, Jack 
Dautrich, Gene Cramer, Dorothy Sla- 
ven, Emma L. Watters, Lorene Young, 
Dick Ahlers, Bob Beck, Robert Warr- 
ender, Larry Penner, Ray Cockrum, 
Bill Weston, Jack DeFrees, Miley 
Crabtree, Edward Crane, and Don 
Mitchell. 

o 

Mezt Ml. 2d 

"The shortest man alive," well 
hardly that but he is pretty short. 
Five feet six inches, this is the exact 
height of John Gaddis, Mr. Ed for 
this issue. Brown hair, brown eyes 
and a personality that really goes well 
with such a person. 

John, his nickname "Little Brush," 
is one of ACJC's all around athletes. 
He played in the backfield on the Ben- 
gal football team and is guard on the 
cage five. He attended high school at 
Rapid City, South Dakota, where he 
was also a member of the track team. 

He also takes in an occassional 
round of golf, with his father who is 
his favorite partner. 

John is a pretty active boy around 
college. He was recently elected by 
the freshman class to succeed Wayne 
Parker as student council represent- 
ative. He is a member of the college 
band, and plays the trumpet and the 
baritone. In his pastime he likes to 
play the piano. His favorite hobbie is 
photography. 

John's main worry is the draft, but 
at present he really doesn't have much 
on his mind, just school and someone. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1950 



Chaplin Grabs 
Honors As AC 
Bows to Pirates 

The junior college Tigers ended 
their 1950-1951 season on the road last 
Friday night losing 58-48 at Independ- 
ence against the Independence Pirates, 
who are currently leading the East- 
ern Division. 

The Tigers dropped the game 
to the Pirates by the same margin as 
they won here at the first of the seas- 
on. In the first meeting the score end- 
ded 42-32. 

Ark City chalked up 21 points in 
the first ten minutes but garned only 
six free tosses in the second quarter. 
The Pirates were ahead 32-27 at the 
intermission. 

The Arks couldn't close the gap in 
the third and trailed 49-37 at the ten 
mintue mark. In the fourth the Ben- 
gals outscored the Indys but couldn't 
overcome the lead, and ended up on 
the short end of a 58-48 score. 

Allen Chaplin grabbed the scoring- 
honors of rteh eevning with a total 
of nineteen points, eight field goals 
and three free tosses. Jimmie Johnson 
was second high with ten counters, 
and John Ogren third with a total of 
five points. 

Tigers to Enter 
AAU Tourney 
At Wichita 

Coach "Bunt" Speer states that he 
has made no definite plans for the 
track team this season. 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers have entered in the Missouri 
Valley Amature Athletic Union Bas- 
ketball Tournament. The event is to 
be held in Wichita and is to start Sat- 
urday, March 3rd. 

The Bengals and coaches go to the 
tournament for their first game Sat- 
urday night. They meet the Ramona 
Independents in the Forum Saturday. 
If they win their first game they ad- 
vance and play the Boeing Cadets on 
Monday night in the 6:45 game. 

Last year the Bengals won their 
first game against the Newton Neb- 
ergall Oilers and then were defeated 
by a fast Gypsum Merchant five in 
their second game. 

The locals hope to fare somewhat 
better this year in the tourney than 
last year. 



Statistics Show Agressive 
Playing Pays Off In Points 



That agressive pay off in points is 
shown by team statistics for the first 
sixteen games played by the Tigers 
this season. The top four point makers 
for the Bengals are also the top four 
foul makers. 

Allen Chaplin, top scorer with 247 
points, ranks second in fouls with a 
total of 44. Jim Johnson, who made 
157 points, ranks first in fouls with 
63. Ed Gilmore and John Ogren with 
114 points and 105 points respectively 
also rank high in fouls with 37 and 
40 respectively. 

Although the Arks have a 9 win 
8 loss record they have tallied only 
844 points while their opponents hav^ 
racked up a total of 889 points. This 
gives the Bengals an offensive average 
of 49.64 points per game and a de- 
fensive average of 52.29. 

Of the 722 points scored by the top 
eight scorers, 178 came on free shots 
while 594 came from field goals. 

The top eight scorers and their 
averages for the first sixteen games 
follows. 





Tot. points 


Avg. 


Allen Chaplin 


247 


15.4 


Jim Johnson 


157 


9.8 


Ed Gilmore 


114 


7.1 


John Ogren 


105 


6.2 


John Gaddis 


66 


4.1 


Jim Thomas 


39 


2.4 


Gilbert Estep 


31 


1.9 


L. Chaplin 


13 


.8 



Tennis and Golf 
Players To Start 
Practice Soon For 51 

With the basketball season rapidly 
drawing to the close, it is once again 
time for spring sports. R. C. Jucld, 
tennis coach, and Dale Hanson, golf 
mentor, plan to post their call for 
men next week. 

Judd reports that four tennis play- 
ers have already signed up. They are 
Larry Penner, Allen Chaplin, John 
Ogren, and Jim Thomas. However, 
anyone interested may try out since 
he will need more men to complete his 
squad. "From where I sit, it looks as 
if we will have a very successful sea- 
son," says Judd. 

Doubt still reigns as to whether or 
not there will be a golf squad this 
season. Dale Hanson says that there 
will be a golf squad providing that 
there is enough interest shown by 
local golfers and providing that mat- 
ches can be made with other schools. 



Grizzlies Win, 
Tie Bengals For 
Fourth Place 

The El Dorado Grizzlies stopped 
the Bengals, 65-50, Feb. 16 at El Dor- 
ado. The El Dorado win enabled the 
Grizzlies to pull into a tie with the 
Tigers for fourth place in the western 
division. 

In the first quarter the Grizzlies 
jumped into a 7-2 lead before the Arks 
started clicking. The Bengal rally fell 
short as the quarter ended with the 
score 12-10 in the Grizzlies favcr. 

Coming back in the second stanza, 
the Speermen tied the score 15-15 only 
to see El Dorado collect 14 points to 
the Arks two. 

In the second half the Arks cut a 
twelve point lead in half and made 
the score 39-33, but failed to g in any 
more. The close of th? periol saw 
the Arks still trailing 45-37. 

The Bengals pulled to four points 
of the El Dorado five with the score 
48-52. At this point the Arks lost 
three starters, Gilmore and Johnson 
on fouls and Allen Chaplin went out 
on an eye injury. The Arks scored only 
once before the game ended while the 
Grizzlies had countered with 13 points. 

Chaplin was high for the Arks with 
17 points, while Bowers was high man 
for the night with 22 points. 

Juco Girls Play 
Cage Tourney 

The junior college girls' basketball 
team is out to win a tournament. So 
far the girls have won two of their 
games by large and decisive scores. 
The first game against Dickinson's 
team was won by 27-3. The second 
score was 18-6 when they defeated 
Mclzen's team. These are both senior 
groups. 

By far the roughest team they have 
met yet, both in tactics and skill, is 
the team under Evelyn Woods. Mon- 
day the girls played a tie game at 
17-17. The tie was to be played off 
Wednesday in class period. 

Junior college members of the team 
are Neva Lee Thombro, Wilma Buzzi, 
Emma Lou Watters, Henrietta Olvera, 
Betty Stockton, Phyllis Stover, Doro- 
thy Slaven, and Mary Evelyn Paine. 



Arkansas City 







VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 

THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951 No. 11 



Play Ready for Tomorrow Night's Performance 




College Choir Will 
Sing In Asseml 



The annual junior college Easter 
assembly will be presented Wednes- 
day, March 21st. 

Participating in the event will be 
several juco students. The junior col- 
lege choir will be featured and will 
sing several anthems and hymns, 
which will be coordinated with scrip- 
tures by the students. 

Sengs and scriptures will all be in 
reference to the Holy Week, Winston 
Menish, assembly chairman, said Tue- 
sd.y . 

Participants for the assembly at 
time of printing had not been chose i 
because of the j inior college play b'vt 
announcement will be made later for 
the students. 



Seen rehearsing the juirov college 
play "All My Sons" are, standing left 
to right: Leighton Chaplin, Julia Ann 
Wacdard, Boh Warrender, Emma Luu 



The college play, "All My Sons", 
to be presented Friday, March 16, in 
itsfinal rehearsal stage. 

The play is under the direction of 
Miss Virginia Weisgerber, speech in- 
structor. 

The cast includes Leighton Chaplin, 
Bonnie Lord, Jim Cox, Julia Ann 
Woodard, Emma Lou Watters, Roger 
Warren, Melba Reser, Dick Ahlers, 
and Bob Warrender. 

r ihe business and production staff 
includes James Thomas, Betty Stock- 
ton, John Orgren, Naomi Clark, Helen 
Ramsey, Caroline Hinsey, Joan Brit- 
ton, Phyllis Fox, Dan Spangler, 
Eugene Sawyer, and Vergal Silbaugh. 



Watters, Dick Ahlers and Jim Cox. 
Seated are Roger Warren, Bonnie 
Lord, and Melba Reser. Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber is the director. 



Audine Buckle will act as prompter 
and the technical staff will include 
Allan Maag and August Trollman. 

Publicity is being handled by Anna 
Lee Hughett, Margaret Fife, and 
Aline Wilhite. 

Sixteen usherettes, supervised by 
Naomi Clark and Dorothy Slaven, are 
Mary Evelyn Paine, Jean Edwards, 
Dolores Morton, Mildred Marrs, Helen 
Ramsey, Joan Floyd, Helen Scam- 
mehorn, Ester Brown, Joyce Bartholo- 
mew, Betty Gee, Phyllis Stover, Lyda 
Vickery, Jeanne Piper, and Aline 
Wilhite. 

Ticket sales are being handled by 
the members of the cast, speech 
classes, and the Tiger Action Club. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1951 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Circulation Manager __Fred Menefee 

Staff Photographer . . Miley Crabtree 

Jack DeFrees 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis, Fred Menefee 



Former Juco Teacher 
Is Author Of Book 

A former junior college instructor, 
Harry Jay Skornia, is one of the auth- 
ors of a new book, "Creative Broad- 
casting." Dr. Skornia was junior col- 
lege French German instructor and 
football coach in 1934-'35 and 1935- 
'36. 

The Booklist pamphlet gives this 
information on the book: A practical 
textbook for workshop groups. In- 
cludes information on music and copy- 
right clearance, casting, sound effects, 
scripts, and production. Twelve broad- 
cast scripts are printed in full." 

Also the Library Journal has a word 
of praise for the book: "This seems 
issued on the problems of radio broad- 
to be the most valuable volume yet 
casting for the beginner." 

Dr. Skornia came here from Michi- 
gan State. He returned there in the 
fall of 1936 to work on his doctorate. 
Miss Anne Hawley and Dick Nolen 
succeeded him. 



Vineyard Spe-As 
On Facing Life 

Education contributes to happiness 
stated Supt. Jerry J. Vineyard in the 
regular junior college assembly March 
7. He went on to explain that we all 
seek happiness and success in life 
brings happiness. Therefore educa- 
tion contributes to happiness. 

Also on the assembly program was 
a vocal solo by Bonnie Lord. She san°- 
"The Slave Song" and was accom- 
panied on the piano by Julia Ann 
Woodard. 

A skit from the junior college play, 
"All My Sons", was presented by the 
play cast and by Miss Virginia Weis- 
gerber, play director. 



Word has been recieved that Bob 
Darrough recently broke his shoulder 
in Naval training at San Diego. But 
don't feel too sorry for him, for Bob 
says, "I don't have to work so hard 
now." His address is Robert H. Dar- 
rough, 51-149 U. S. N. T. C. San Diego 
33, Calif. 

Bill Patterson, former Tiger Tales 
staff member, is now stationed at 
Camp Atterbury, Ind. Bill sends along 
the word that classes aren't quite as 
easy there as they were here at Juco. 
His address is Pvt. Billy E. Patterson, 
RA 17321566, Co. F 110th Inf. 28th 
Div., Camp Atterbury, Ind. 

Did you see the pottery display 
in the high school exhibit case ? One 
of the pieces belonns to Phyllis Fox. 
This piece is a small round black box 
with a rose on the lid. 

Phyllis has little competition in 
the pottery class and has individual 
attention, for she is the only mem- 
ber in the junior college pottery 
class. 



In p-sychology class the discussion 
of judging personality, Mr. Day said 
that a person with a low forehead was 
supposed to have a surely disposition. 
Someone remarked then that Mr. Day 
must have one of the best dispositions 
the world. 

Neva Thornbro has had a couple of 
cracked ribs suffered in a rough 
basketball game. When asked if it 
took a lot of "intestinal fortitude" to 
take the tape off. Neva repied, "No, 
but it took a lot of skin." 

While practice teaching at Frances 
Willard, a small boy came up to Helen 
Ramsey and said, "We know you don't 
mean it." 



COMING EVENTS 

March 12-16 Dr. Schwegler to ACJC 
16 College Play "All My 

Sons" 
21 Easter Assembly 
23 Easter Vaction 




£'&> 







r-sj vsU? 



Repr 



:J frcrn March "51 issue of csqui 



"/'re done my best to <h:>er him up. Doctor, al- 
ways tcUina him to forget losing his job . . . 
forget the hills piling up forget the 

threat of ill health . ■ forget . . . 



THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Prizes Donated 
For Highest 
icket Sales 



Meet Ml. Cd 



Several leading merchants, the the- 
ater managers, the Osage Hotel, the 
Polly Mae Luncheonette, and "Pops" 
Lunch Room have contributed a num- 
ber of prizes to further the ticket sales 
to the junior college play "All My 
Sons". 

These prizes are divided into groups 
of cast and non-cast members with a 
sub-division between the male and fe- 
male members. 

Cast members have a minimum of 
thirty-five per person. 

Play Cast Prizes 

The play cast prizes are: 
Woman, first prize; two courtesy tic- 
kets to the Howard Theater, one Sun- 
day dinner in the Emerald Room of 
the Osage Hotel, and one "Gold Satin" 
cologne from Newmans' Store. 

Woman's second prize is two cour- 
tesy tickets to the Burford Theater, 
r."Gold Satin" sachet from Newmans', 
and a set of rhinestone slipper buckles 
from the Shoe Mart. 

First prize for the male cast mem- 
ber is a Sunday dinner in the Emerald 
Room of the Osage Hotel, a hair-cut 
at the Rex Barber Shop, and $1.50 in 
trade at Alberts' Drug Store. 

Second prize for men is two cour- 
tesy tickets to the Howard Theater, 
one roll of film from the Foto-Shop, 
and a picture frame form the Vogue 
Studio. 

Prizes for the non-cast members 
selling: the most tickets are: Women's 
first prize: two courtsey tickets to the 
I'urford Theater, a white silk blouse 
from Carrie Jones Style Shop, and one 
dinner at the Polly Mae Luncheon- 
ette. 

Second prize is one courtesy ticket 
to the Burford Theater, a silk scavf 
from Lanes' Dress Shop, and a coffee 
percolator from the Ranney-Davis 
Mercantile Company. 

Men's first prize is two courtesy 
tickets to the Burford Theater, a bot- 
tle of "Sportsman" shaving lotion. 
from McDaniel's Drug Store, and an 
automobile lubrication job from Gri- 
mes' Superior Station. 

The second prize is one ticket to th^ 
Howard Theater, a Chinese puzzle 
from the House of Plastics, and ai 
automobile lubrication job at the 
Sternberg Motor Company. 

Other prizes will be awarded to stu- 
dents who exceed the quota by th? 
greatest number of sales. 

$35 Worth of Prizes 

I'n all, nearly thirtv-fWe dol!"-— 
worth of prizes have been donated, 
(continued on page 4) 



One of the few remaining veterans 
of World War II in juco is Russell 
Leach, a 5 feet 10 inch almost red 
headed 145 pounder Freshman. 

Russell's hobbies are his two child- 
ren aged four and one years and an 
active interest in woodworking. 

He served for nineteen months in 
the fifteenth Air Force in the Eur- 
opean Theatre of Operations as a 
power turret maintenance man. 

Leach is a freshman, enrolled in the 
chemical engineering course. 
o 

Meet Midd Go-ed 

Our Miss co-ed for this issue is five 
feet five, with brown eyes and dark 
brown hair. This best describes an 18 
year-old-freshman. 

Her pet peeve is study, study, and 
more study. Some of her favorites 
are sewing, cooking, and playing the 
piano. Dancing also rates high with 
this miss. 

Highset on her "favorite" list is an- 
other frosh, opposite sex. A favorite 
pastime is playing ping pong in the 
college clubrooms. 

Add together the above three para- 
graphs and you have Miss Esther 
Brown. 



Flirtation Walk 
To Be Theme 
1951 Tigerama 

Flirtation Walk has been chosen 
as the theme for the 1951 Tigerama. 
Helen Scammehorn, chairman, ex- 
plained, "This theme can be worked, 
out easily and the decorations can be 
kept fairly simple." 

The date for the dance is Friday, 
April 13. Music will be furnished"' 
by Herb Jimmerson's orchestra. 

Committees and chairman in charge- 
of arrangements are reception, Paul- 
ine Hall; decoration, Larry Penner, 
and Joe Cary; refreshments, Julia 
Ann Woodard; cloak room, Dorothy 
Slaven; program, Phyllis Fox- in- 
vitations, Helen Scammehorn; and 
printing Caroline Hinsey. 

The Tigerama is the annual dance 
given by the junior college for local 
seniors and seniors of surrounding 
towns. Invitations are now being sent 
to Atlanta, Burden, Caldwell, Cam- 
bridge, Cedervale, Dexter, Douglas, 
Grenola, Geuda Springs, Newkirk, 
Oxford, South Haven, Wellington, 
and Udall. 



Thunderbolt Members Home 
Before Going to Japan 

Sgt. George Fields and Sgt. Mitchell 
Fappan, former Ark City students 
recently returned to Camp Polk, La., 
after visiting in Arkansas City and 



Chilocco. Sgt. Dave Mueller, a former 
juco student, was scheduled to arrive 
early this week, while his brother, 
Pfc. Gene Mueller, will not arrive 
until later. 

The 45th division of which they 
are members will be shipped to Japan 
soon. 



Sixteen Courses Are Represented 
In 1951 Juco Graduating Class 



Sixty-one names have been re- 
leased from the junior college off- 
ice as candidates for graduation this 
spring. Twenty-two of the candidates 
are women and thirty-nine men. 

Three students were graduated at 
the clo c e of the first semester. Thev 
were Fred Fitzgerald, business; Jack 
C. Fortenberry, journalism; and Mrs. 
John Pankin, liberal arts. 

Candidates taking distributive 
rd-'C£.r'n oi' trade and industry are 
Kenneth Barton, Buel D. Beck, Lloyd 
G. Estep, Donald Lee Hollenback, 
^ranklin Karr, Carl Ousley, Porter 
Eugene Sawyer, Chester Eugene 
Wf rd. 

The educational course claims Joan 



Britton, Phyllis Christensen, Jean 
Edwards, Avis Marie MclTvin, Mil- 
dred Louise Marrs, Barbara Ramsey 
Newton, Helen Louise Ramsey, Belva 
Tipton Gardner, and Albert Edward 
Newton. 

Candidates taking business admin- 
istration and general business c( urses 
are Joyce Marie Burkart, Vaska Joan 
Floyd, Hildred C. Manley, Myrcine 
Betsy North, Nora W. Shepard, Sam- 
uel R. Burns, William Evans, Robert 
Gardner, Louis Long, Marion Mar- 
tinez, Jr., John C. Ogren, Vergal 
Silbaugh, James D. Thomas and 
Alvin James Cox, Jr. 

(continued on page 4) 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951 



Records Show 
Arks Have Many 
Tennis Champs 

Although the records are incomplete 
prior to 1946, the Tiger tennis squad 
has built up an enviable record over 
the years. Besides several singles 
championships, they have taken the 
state doubles chompionship for five 
consecutive years. 

In 1934 Fred Whittle and Kenneth 
Engleman were second in state dou- 
bles. Dick Sewell was state singles 
champ in 1935. 

There are no further records until 
1939, when Ark City came in second 
in both singles and doubles at the 
state tourney. The tennis squad was 
then disbanded during the war years. 

In 1946, Don Duncan and Gene Bell 
took the state doubles title, and Dun- 
can went on to rack up the singles 
title to give the Arks a grand slam. 
Charles Hutchinson and Douglas Mc- 
Call brought home the doubles title 
again in 1947, while Bill Clay and 
Wayne Estus were doubles cbamps 
in '48. 

The Arks again made a grand sweep 
of the state tourney in 1949, with 
Clay winning the singles and Bill 
Baily and Bob Sneller coping the dou- 
bles title. Last year was also success- 
ful for the Juddmen as Allen Chaplin 
and Al McKeever won the doubles 
title for the fifth straight time. 

Can they do it again? With Chaplin, 
John Ogren, Jim Thomas, and Larry 
Penner out, the outlook is "very favor- 
able,'' according to R. C. Judd, tennis 
coach. 



Prizes Donated (cont'd) 

(Continued on page 3) 

Any unearned prizes will be distri- 
buted to students selling the most 
tickets. 

Miss Virginia Weisgerber, speech 
instructor and director of the play, 
hopes to sell six hundred tickets, which 
with the juco student activity tickets 
should furnish a capacity audience. 

Staging will be unique in that there 
will be multiplicity of lighting effects 
and furnishings which will create the 
illusion of a magnificiently appointed 
home. 

"All My Sons" will be presented 
Friday, March 16, in the junior high 
auditorium. 



Tigers Drop Final 
Game To Beavers 

The Pratt Beavers dumped the 
Tigers, 63-59, in the Tigers final sea- 
son stand, March 2. The game was 
close all the way with neither team 
ever holding a large advantage. 

The scoring was about even in the 
first part of the game with the lead 
changing hands a several times be- 
fore the Tigers pulled into a 15-12 
lead at the first period. 

The Bengals then ran their lead 
to six points as the score went to 21- 
15. A Beaver rally was good and the 
Pratt five were ahead 29-28 at the 
half. 

Scoring was close in the third stan- 
za with the lead changing hands with 
practically every shot. The score was 
tied 42-42 at the end of the period. 

The lead changed hands five times 
in the final period before the Beavers 
jumped into a four point lead. A 
Tiger rally failed as the Tigers missed 
two long shots before the final gun. 

Stivers, of Pratt, was high scorer 
for the night with 22 points while 
Allen Chaplin was next with 22 count- 
ers. 



Sixteen Courses (cont'd) 

(Continued from page 3) 

Allen C. Chaplin, Charles J. Burton, 
and Winston Menish are candidates in 
pre-engineering. 

The industrial course claims Victor 
Milam and Milo Sorenson. 

Pre-forestry candidates are Jame= 
E. Bossi and Jack E. Stark. Physical 
education candidates are Jimmie John- 
son and Charles Campbell. General 
course students are Robert Campbill, 
Burrel Donaldson, and Robert Fry. 

Those taking the liberal arts course 
are Caroline Sue Hinsev, Dolores 
Morton, William H. Neaf, Jr. Jack 
Ffister, Robert Howarth. 

Home economics course students are 
Naomi Clark and Helen Sc^mmehorn. 

Other candidates and courses in- 
clude Phyllis Fox, art; Neva Lee 
Thornbro, journalism; Leighton N. 
Chaplin, math; Erwin F. Gilliland, 
avation; Dwane Forest Johnson, 
osteopathy; Roger D. Warren, pie- 
medical; Betty Webb, and Carrie 
Webb, commercial. 



ACJC Students 
Enter St. John's Meet 

Seven junior college students en- 
tered the forensics tournament at St. 
John's College in Winfield, March 9 
and 10. Six states were l'epresented 
in the meet by 21 different schools. 
Dorothy Slaven qualified for the finals 
in poetry reading. 



Arks Win Two, 
Drop One at 
Wichita Tourney 

Although the Tigers entered the 
AAU Cage Tourney at Wichita un- 
seeded, they won over the Ramona 
Independents, 36-25,the Boeing Kay- 
detts, 53-42, before losing to the top 
seeded Topeka Dechand Roofers, 62- 
40. 

In the first round the Bengals met 
the Ramona Independents. Sloppy 
ball handling and no hustle were 
against the Tigers, but after catching 
fire, managed to lead 20-9 at the half. 
The scoring in the second half was 
even with both teams netting 16 
points. 

Ihe scoring for the night was 
evenly divided, with Allen Chaplin 
grabbing honors with nine counters. 
Tigers Wallop Boeing 

Monday night the Jucos laid one on 
the Boeing Kaydetts in the 6:30 tilt, 
53-42. A hot bunch of Tigers poured 
it on in the first half by pushing their 
offense, an were leadin 31-17 at the 
intermission. They came out in the 
last period and pulled a fast one on 
the Boeing team to win 53-42 and 
advance into the third round against 
the top-seeded Topeka team. 

Gilbert Estep lead the scoring on 
his hottest night of the season, 
caging six fielders and four fi'oe 
throws, a total of 16 points. 
Scare Roofers in Third 

The Bengals put a sure scare into 
the highly rated Topeka Deckand 
Roofers on Tuesday night in the first 
half . Hitting and rebounding proved 
rough against the taller, more ex- 
perienced Roofers. Johnson, Ogren, 
Cilmore and Estep were rebounding 
against uneven odds, but proved a big 
asset to Tiger hopes in tbe first half. 
Leading 23-18 with two minutes left 
in the half, two long shots narrowed 
t 'P Bem-al margin to one point at the 
half-way mark. 

A hot Topeka team came out aft r 
a short rest and opened up and were 
leading 62-40 at the final gun. 

John Ogren led the scoring for the 
night with 11 points. The scoring 
for the rest of the team was well 
divided. 

The loss dropped the Tigers out of 
the tournament, but as a whole the 
Tigers made a good showing in the 
AAU. 

Students attending were Mprgiret 
Fife, Pauline Hall, Audine Bu^e, 
Bill Morris, Lorene Young, Gene 
Cramer, and Dorothy Slaven. They 
were accompanied by Allan Maag. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 1951 



No. 12 



1951 ! igerama 
Twenty-First 
Affair Given 

It's the twenty-first birthday for 
the Tigerama. Scheduled for Friday 
evening, April 13, this annual affair 
was first begun in 1930 to introduce 
cur junior college to seniors from the 
local school and from surrounding 
towns. 

The first ones to be given were only 
receptions and musical revues. Then 
in 1937 the first dance was held, to 
iiie amazement and shock of many 
towns-people. 

During the first fifteen years, only 
a sprmg theme or spring prom was 
used. However, beginning in 1945, a 
Lasic theme was started to be carried 
cut in program and decorations. In 
1945 Stardust was chosen. The 1946 
e.enc had two themes, Candyland and 
Ad. erasing. Themes in following 
j ears were as follows: 1947, Musical 
Variety Show; 1948, S. S. Tigerama; 
1949, Fiesta; and 1950, Ci.idy's Ba 1. 
For Cindy's Ball a Queen Cindy was 
chosen, Miss Carjlee Rice of Cedar 
Vale high school, visiting senior. For 
two years the Tigerama was missing 
from the year's activities. This was 
1943 and 1944, during the v ar. 

Each year careful thought and 
planning go into the preparation of 
thi Tigerama and in choosing the 
theme. The theme this year, "Flirta- 
tion Walk," is being out in the pro- 
gram end decorations Ly the social 
c mn.ittee. 



Sophomore Girls To 
Reception By AAUW 

All junior college sophomore gir's 
were invited by the American Assoc a- 
tioa of University Women to be guest 
of honor at a program and reception 
for high school senior girls and juco 
women graduates. 

Held at the Presbyterian Church, 
Monday, March 26 at 8 p.m., the pro- 
gram sought to interest women in con- 
tinuing their collegiate training. 




Dean K. R. Galle 



ACJC Enters State 
Forensic Tournament 
At EIDorado April 6,7 

The Kansas State Public Junior 
College Forensic tournament is to be 
held at ElDorado, April the 6th and 
7th. 

The event is for junior college only 
p.nd several outstanding schools are 
expected to be represented. The tourn- 
ament is to be he'd in the ElDorado 
Junior College building. 

Arkansas City forensic team is 
planning to enter the meet. Some of 
the events entered are poetry reading, 
story telling, interpretative reading, 
bcok re 1 i w and a one-act pk-y. 

Melba Reser is entered in poetry 
reading, story telling and interpra- 
t' e reading. Dero+hy Slaven is enter- 
ed in story telling, interpretative 
reeding end book reviewing. B^ok re- 
• ; - -wi ~.g has slso been by Caroline 
Hinsey. -«■•■ 

Th° ca^t for the one-act play con- 
sists of Anna Lee Hughett, Julia Ann 
Woodard and Bob Warrender. 



Gaile Elected 



Six 



ime as 



Ark City Dean 

Dean Kurt R. Galle was re-elected 
as dean of the junior college for the 
sixth consecutive year and in his 
twenty-seventh year of association 
with the Arkansas City school system. 

His official title is Dean of the 
junior college and director of secon- 
dary education. 

Dean Galle received his A.B. at 
Bethel College at Newton, where he 
majored in history and social science, 
his M.A. at the University of Chicago, 
coming to Arkansas City immediately 
after graduation. 

Mr. Galle came to Arkansas City in 
1924 and taught history and social 
studies in the senior high school in 
1924 and '25. 

He taught history and social studies 
in the junior college from 1925 till 
1930 when he was appointed assistant 
dean. 

o 

Two Junior College Girls 
Are Married in March 

Miss Mildred Marrs, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Marrs of route 1, 
and Cpl. Jack D. Speer, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. William Speer of Dexter 
were married March 15, at the Mt. 
Zion church. 

Miss Dolores Morton, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Morton, 1310 
North Fifth street and Frank Hylton, 
1315 South H street were married at 
Bentonville, Arkansas, March 12. 

Mrs. Speer is a sophomore in jun- 
ior college and a high school graduate 
with the 1949 class. 
, After graduation, Mrs. Speer plans 
to join her husband in San Antonio. 

Mr. Speer was graduated from 
the Dexter high school in 1944 and is 
now serving as an instructor at Lack- 
land air base in San Antanio. 

Mrs. Hylton is a sophomore in the 
junior college. Mr. Hylton is a junior 
in the school of business administra- 
tion at Washburn Colloge, Topeka. 

Both are local high school gradu- 
ates. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 1951 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Circulation Manager __Fred Menefee 

Staff Photographer . . Miley Crabtree 

Jack DeFrees 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Linotype Fred Menefee 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis, Fred Menefee 



PtalUemA in Gluh llaatn 

On your way to the juco club room, 
you pass a door, usually closed, 
and a window-shaped opening with 
a screen over it. These are both open- 
ings to the Tiger Tales office. 

Recently, however, some people 
seemingly have mistaken it for a han- 
dy place to dispose of candy bar pa- 
pers. "Please throw your paper scraps 
in a waste basket and not in the 
office." say staff members. 

Also, how about keeping the club 
room for junior college students, only. 
To do so all that need be done is to 
ask any high school or junior high 
school student to leave. If they refuse, 
you may need to use the physical ef- 
fort of going to ask a faculty member 
to help the uninvited to change then- 
minds. 

The destruction of the radio-phono- 
graph has demonstrated the inadvis- 
aility in sharing the club room. 

How about your cooperation m 
making this just the juco clubroom? 



A Qland Plaif! 

All our thanks and priase to the 
students and faculty members for the 
grand junior college play, "All My 
Sons." Much hard and tednus work 
was needed to give as grand a pro- 
duction as that. Much of this credit 
goes to Miss Virginia Weisgerber for 
her able direction, as well as to tb.3 
cast for giving their time and patience 
to make such a wonderfJ perfor- 
mance. 

Congratulations! 



The shortage of datable gills i? 
becoming noticable. So many of the 
juco gals are now married or engaged 
that it leaves but a few available for 
the unattached male population vn 
junior college. 




' f.!L- 



Repnnted from April 1951 issue ol Esquire 



Copyright 1951 by Esquire, Inc 

"Have You a Reservation?" 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Mr. Day was mixing some dye for 
the next lab period when one curious 
student asked, "What is he doing?" 

"Oh, he's getting ready to dye his 
hair," the other assured her. 

Some students observe that Curt 
Huddle spends more time at school 
now than he did before he withdrew. 
Wonder why? ? ? 

* * * -V * * * 

The frowns you saw in the halls 
yesterday were probably caused by 
that little card which reports how lazy, 
or industrious, one has been the first 
nine weeks. 

*#*♦**** 

P. M. Johnson recalls when juco stu- 
ents got two days Easter vacation. 
But then students in those days prob- 
ably didn't get four days vacation be- 
cause of cold weather. 

******* 

The emptiness of some class rooms 
reminds us that Spring has again 
sprung. 

******** 

Since the last issue of Tiger Tales 
went to press there have been five 
withdrawals from juco. They are 
Elaine Probst, Curtis Huddle, Dick 
Ahlers, Dick Wilson, and Don Mit- 
chell. , . ., . ,, 

Ahlers is awaiting his call to the 
army, Wilson is in a camp near Ran 



Francisco being processed for a tour 
of army duty in Hawaii, and Mitchell 
is in the National Guard non-commis- 
sioned officers' school at Fort Benning, 
Ca. 



New Juco Building 
Going At Top Speed 

The new college is going up at top 
speed. All of the foundation except 
the north-east corner has been run 
and the cribbing and re-inforcmg for 
that section is being set up as fast as 
it can be moved from the area alrea y 
poured. 

Some back filling has already been 
done and the inner wall of the utility 
tunnel is being made of cement blocks 
preparatory to setting the forms for 
the flocr of the west section. 

Leo Linderer, the superintendent for 
the construction company, is con^- 
dent that, barring cold weather, high 
water or wind storms, the building 
will be ready by the date specified in 
the contract. 

C E. St. John, formerly the super- 
intendent of the Arkansas City schools 
is the inspector of the project for the 
ar-chitect. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Dr. Wellemeyer 
Guest Speaker 
For Career Day 

Career day plans for April 2 are 
now underway according to committee 
chairman J. Kelsey Day. 

Dr J F Wellemeyer, dean of the 
Kansas City Junior College is to 
speak at a general assembly and to 
faculty members. Dr. Wellemeyer is 
one of the leading junior college deans 
in the United States. 

Speakers for the group sessions are 
now being contracted. These will in- 
clude towns people and out ol town 
visitors. There will be many different 
leaders than have spoken in the past. 
Local seniors and seniors from sur- 
rounding high schools as well as junior 
college students are invited to attend 
career day. Some of the junior college 
students will be asked to help on this 
day. 

Also juco students will play host to 
the seniors at a school to b3 given that 
I fternoon. 

"This is a splendid opportunity to 
receive occupational information," sail 
Dean K. R. Galle. 

■ — o — 



Travel Films Shown 
To Spanish Club 

The junior college Spanish club 
met Monday evening in the high ^school 
music room. A travel film, "From 
Valencia to Granda" was shown by 
Gene Cramer. Robert Gay played two 
piano numbers. 

The group played a game of "Span- 
ish Cities" similar to "Authors s 
and Caroline Hinsey won a prize m 
an inforamtion contest. 

Refreshments were served. 



-o- 



Ticket Sales 
rizes Given 



Lecture, Movie 
Scheduled For 
Juco, April II 

Mr. Carl Von Hoffman will present 
an outstanding lecture with motion 
pictures on Wednesday, April 11. 

Scheduled time for the assembly is 
10:48 and if you've missed every 
assembly this year, you won't dare 
miss this one, as it seems most inter- 
esting. Accompanying his lecture will 
be 16mm color movies of his advent- 
ures in Australia. The movie is en- 
titled "Bush Tracking around Austra- 
lia." 

He takes you through the "never- 
never land," the land of the uncivilized 
people of Australia. Rare and remote 



rinter s 

1V3 O 

Photo Lab 

Strutting about with their chests 
extended with pride are the Printers 
Guild and Pied Typers, the proud 
possessors of their own photograph 
laboratory. • 

The lab, built by ninth grace- Jerry 
Ziep-ler, was an industrial art project 
and is located in the old towel room oi 
the beys shower in the junior high 
school gymnasium. _ , , ^ ■ ■„„„ 
Th° room is approxima ely thirteen 
tv fifteen feet in area and the caomet 
co.ers ten feet in area of the wall. It 
has a bench about thirty inches wide 
with a built in sink. 

Their equipment includes an en- 
laro-er capable of handling any size 
print up to eight by ten inches, a con- 
tact printer, a safe light, an assort- 
ment of rubber chemical trays, jugs 
and bottles of chemicals, and a dryer. 
The Printers Guild and the Pied 
Tvpers are sponsored by A. F. Burto, 
instructor in the printing department, 
and Ziegler was supervised by b.A. 
Chaplin, junior high manual training 
instructor. 



Ten Students 

Merchant prizes were awarded ten 
junior college students for selling the 
largest number of tickets to "All My 
Sons." Those receiving prizes were 
divided into two groups, those m the 
play cast and those outside the play 

Members of the play cast receiving 
prizes were Julia Ann Woodard, Melba 
Reser Bonnie Lord, Jim Cox, Leigh- 
ton Chaplin and Robert Warrender. 
Others receiving prizes were Mary 
Edith Probst, Joan Britton, Lyda Mae 
Vickery, and Eugene Sawyer. 

Margaret Fife, Melba Reser, Eugene 
Sawyer and Jim Thomas, solicited 
local merchants for the prizes. 

Miss Virginia Weisgerber reports 
that attendence for the play was above 
that of recent years, while it while it 
was mere than double the performance 
last year. 



Mezt M*. 




We h-ve in our midst, a "laplander" 
(ccnugate two ways) from where 
Missouri laps over into Arkansas 

He is 23 years of age, 6 feet and 1 
inch tall, and weighs 160 pounds. 

His likes are girls, pin-ball ma- 
chines, and the gambling peculiar to 
both. His hobbies are the afore-men- 
tioned, plus a lively interest m chem- 

1S He served in the army of occupa- 
tion in Japan for ten months and was 
a member of the eleventh Arrborn 
Division. He is taking the agriculture 
course, and plans to continue his 
studies hi Idaho State College, at 
Caldwell, Idaho. . 

in case vou haven't recognized him, 
he is the pride of Shellknob, Mo., 
Loyd Applegate. 



wilderness becomes accessible to you 
on the screen in color. The scenes are 
real, and they become living to the 
listener. „ , 

The program comes to ACJL irom 
the Department of Concerts and Lec- 
tures at Kansas University. Don t 
miss this assembly. 

Four Tables to Social 
Comittee— Club Room 

Th<= junior college student council 
has purchased three new card tables 
for the social committee. One is a 
nlain top and two are checker board 
designs. , , . 

The wooden table in the club room 
was repaired by Jess Kindred, who 
hsd one of his industrial arts crew- 
men apply several coats of bright 
yellow paint. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 1951 



Tiger Netmen 
Play Friends 
And fonkawa 



The junior college tennis squad will 
play two matches in the next two 
weeks. They have a eight matches 
scheduled so far, including the State 
Junior College Meet at El Dorado. 

The Juddmen will face Friends Un- 
iversity of Wichita either April 9 or 
11, the exact date still being tenta- 
tive. 

On April 9 or 11, this date also 
being tentative, the Tiger netmen will 
go to Tonkawa, Okla., where they 
will face the Maverick racqueteers of 
NOJC. The Arks beat Tonkawa 5-2 
last season. 

The schedule is as follows: 



Friends 


Here Apri 


9 or 


11 


Tonkawa 


There 


9 or 


11 


Friends 


There 




IK 


Hutchinson 


Here 




26 


St. Johns 


There 


May 


3 


Hutchinson 


There 




i 


State Meet 


at El Dorado 




12 



Hanson Says Golf 
is Very Doubbful 

Golf Coach Dale Hanson reports 
that it is very doubtful that there 
will be any matchies scheduled for the 
junior college golf squad this season. 
The reason for not scheduling matches 
is due to the "Lack of experience on 
the squad," Hanson says. 

Only four men are working out at 
the Country Club course. They are 
Sam Burns, Gene Ward, Duane John- 
son, and Wilbur Kilblane. 

Hanson says that there are enough 
experienced golfers in junior college 
to make a squad, but they have failed 
so far to report. 

o 

Six Men Report For 
Track, Have High Hopes 

The junior college cindermen have 
reported for duty at Curry Field for 
the 1951 track season. Several meets 
are on the agenda for the Bengals. 
The Tigers will be concentrating on 
the different relays and hopes for 
very strong teams. 

Six men have reported. They are 
Bill Neal and Carl Ousley from last 
year's team, Fred Menefee up from 
high school, John Gaddis, Rapid City, 
South Dakota, Ed Crane from Chi- 
locco, and Pete Kahler from Hawaii. 



Independents Take Top Laurels 
In Grenola Tournament 

Three straight years the Arkansas 
City Independents have captured top 
honors in the Grenola ity basketball 
tournament. The annual affair which 
was a six day event, March 19-24, was 
the best ever held, says this year's 
team. 

There were sixteen top teams en- 
tered in the tourney and every bracket 
was very rough. Several good teams 
fell out along the way that might have 
proven top contenders in their class. 

The Independents, a team of junior 
college and out-of-town college stu- 
dents, were top seeded in the tourney 
as they were the champions from the 
proceeding year. Members of the team 
are Allen Chaplin, Jim Thomas, Jim 
Johnsou, Gilbert Estep, Ed Gilmore, 
Fred Menefee, John Orgren, and John 
Caddis of ACJC, from Southwestern 
cf Winfield Bob Sneller, and Bill Bar- 
tholomew from Oklahoma A & M. 
Take Severy 

In the first game of the tourney 
the Indyse started off rough but soon 
found the basket, and romped to a 
first round win over the Severy Mer- 
chants 72-51. Orgren was high with 
18 counters 

In the quarter finals the Arks pulled 
a fast one over the Tisdale Town rs 
and won handily 78-52. Johnson and 
Ogren were high with 19 and 20 points 
respectively. 

In the semi-finals of the tourney the 
Independents met the Grenola High 
School All-Stars, a team made up of 
high school seniors from surrounding 
towns and several college players. 
The All-Stars were sparked by Bab 
Hudgins cf Friends U. With three 
of the Ark regulars fouling out with 
five minutes left, the Stars started to 
roll and tied it at 55 all with but a 
few seconds left. John Gaddis was 
fouled while bringing the ball d>iwn 
court and made the throw good to help 
the Arks win 56-55. 

Beat Dorrie-Miller 
Saturaday night the Arks met the 
Dorrie-Miller VFW team which was 
sparked with Winfield high school 
players. 

The Arks managed to beat the Win- 
field team 65-61 to take the champion- 
ship. 

Allan Chaplin was high point man 
with 24 counters. 

Ark City was presented the first 
the Polly Mae Lunch. Winfield re- 
place trophy which is on display at 
ceived second and the Grenola All- 
Stars beat out Miller's Farm Machi- 
nery for third place. Jerry Newman 
and Bob Hudgins received the good 
was high point man for the tourney 
sportsmanship award. 

Allen Chaplin was high point man 
for AC with 70 points for the tourney. 



uddmen 

■t. John's 6-0 

n Clean Sweep 

The juco tennis squad got off to a 
big start this season by smearing St. 
John's 6-0 in the Tigers initial match 
of the season. The netmen lost only 
one set out of the thirteen played. 

Allen Chaplin took the No. 1 singles 
match after losing the first set to 
Garth Ludwig, 6-2. Chaplin then 
came back to win the next two sets, 
6-4 and 6-2. 

In the No. 2 singles match, Jim 
Thomas downed Don Tonjes 6-2 and 
6-3. 

Playing in the No. 3 spot, Larry 
Penner dropped only three games xo 
win over Bud Mundinger 6-2, 6-1. 

John Ogren won the No. 4 singles 
match 7-5, 6-1. Ogren was behind in 
the first set 5-4 before he started 
i.itting. 

Chaplin and Thomas, in the No. 1 
('oubles match, won easily over LuJ.- 
wig and Mundinger of St. John's by 
the score 6-2, 6-2. 

In the No. 2 doubles, Ogren and 
Penner lost only three games a? they 
dumped Tonies and Mehl, 6-1, 6-2 to 
make the Arks first macch a clean 
sweep. 

o — 

All Star Berth 
Given Chaplin 

Allen Chaplin, Tiger bask tball a??, 
was given a berth on the western 
division all star team by a western 
division coaches poll. Chaplin, with 
a 15.9 scoring average in western di- 
vision play ranks third in scoring in 
the western division. Ranking ahead 
of him in scoring are Stivers of Fratt 
with a 16.4 average and Patterson cf 
Garden City with a 16.2 average. 

On the first team of the western 
division all star team are Fattersrn, 
Garden City; Fotopolous, Hutchin- 
son; Rice, Garden City; Manke, Hutc - 
inson; and Chaplin, Ark City. On the 
eastern division first team are Kebert, 
Independence; Tout, Iola; Stein, 
Coffeyville; Farrell, Fort Scott; and 
Bain, Iola. 

Chaplin racked up a total of 311 
points in 21 games this season for a 
14. 8 season average. Jim Johnson 
and John Ogren rank second and third 
for the Tigers with 9.4 and 7.4 point 
season averages. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

ALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1951 



NO. 13 



Voters Approve 
rade School 



ssue 

Arkansas City is now assured that 
it will have a complete junior college. 

The recent campaign for the is- 
suance of bonds was a success and 
plans are under way to announce the 
letting of bids for a trade school build- 
ing. 

The necessary $75,000 was voted 
by the people of Arkansas City for the 
the new college class and office build- 
ing. 

The building is to be of one story 
and made of brick, matching the other 
brick constructior of the school build- 
ing and auditorium. 

The bonds have yet to be declared 
and placed on the market, and the 
building will have to be re-designed. 

Dr. Jerry Vineyard, Superintendent 
of the city school system, says that 
the architects, Williamson and Loeb- 
sack, of Topeka are working on the 
plans. 

The elementary schools were voted 
$135,000 to meet their need in prepar- 
ing room for their large student body. 
Four public schools will effected by 
the appropriation. Elementary schools 
may use $15,000 of the money voted 
in 1947 to defray increased costs of 
materials and construction. 



Career Day Plans 
Being Completed 
Speakers Engaged 

Plans for Career Day, to be held 
May 2, are well on their way to com- 
pletion. Four out of town speakers 
have been engaged so far. 

J. H. Wahlemier, Dean of Kansas 
City University, will be the principal 
speaker. He will speak to the students 
in the morning assembly and will also 
speak to the teachers at a special 
luncheon. 

Floyd Herr, member of Kansas 
Board of Education and director of 
the division for the certification of 



loya, Kjgren Receive 
Scholarships Vacated 
By Darrough, Fife 

Joan Floyd and John Ogren are the 
recipients of the Veterans of Foreign 
Wars and the Lions Club scholarships 
vacated by Bob Darrough and Joe 
Fife. 

Joan Floyd, a sophomore, is a stu- 
dent in the business course and is a 
part-time employee of the Dale-Hick- 
man law offices. She is a native of 
Milton, and the second Milton High 
School graduate to be so honored. 

John Ogren, a sophomore, is 
studying business administration and 
is employed by the Arkansas City 
Daily Traveler. He is on the juco 
tennis team and was a regular on the 
basketball team. 

Each recipient will be given the re- 
mainder of the original $50 grants, 
approximately $20 each to apply on 
college fees and expenses for the 
second semester. 



teachers, will speak to classes on 
teaching. 

Mr. Shotwell, of the Kansas Board 
of Disributive Education, will be in 
charge of the trade and industry and 
distributive education classes. 

Mrs. Marie Baum, a local girl, will 
make her third consecutive Career 
Day appearance when she conducts 
a class of nursing. Mrs. Baum is a 
member of the University Memorial 
Hospital at Kansas City. 

Letters have been sent to all sur- 
rounding schools, inviting seniors of 
other schools to attend. An enroll- 
ment of the local seniors will be con- 
ducted then a schedule will be made 
out and published. 

There will be an assembly at 10 
o'clock for all students. This will be 
dismissed at 10:25 o'clock for lunch. 
Classes will be conducted from 1 to 2 
o'clock and from 2 to 3 o'clock. 

At three o'clock there will be a 
social in the auditorium-gym. 

Junior college students will act as 
hosts to the visiting seniors and will 
not be required to attend any classes, 
except those they choose. 



even Sch 
Invited To 



oois 



igerama 



Accept 



The Arkansas City Junior College 
has invited several surrounding high 
school senior classes to attend the 
the twenty-first annual presentation 
of the Tigerama. The yearly affair is 
scheduled for Friday night, April 13. 
The theme this year is "Flirtation 
Walk." 

The affair was first begun in 1930 
to introduce the seniors of the sur- 
rounding towns to the local junior 
college. During the war years the 
presentation was discontinued, that 
was in 1943 and 1944. The recent 
Tigeramas have proven great suc- 
cesses and this years affair is ex- 
pected to top them all.' 

Schools who have already sent their 
acceptances include Arkansas City 
High School, Wellington, Newkirk, 
Dexter, Burden, Cambridge, and 
Cedar Vale. 

Master of Ceremonies this year is 
Leighton Chaplin, president of the 
junior college student council. The 
program selected for this year's 
"Flirtation Walk" is promised to be 
very entertaining. During the pro- 
gram there will be a recognition 
of the schools representated. 

Also the social committee plans to 
encourage the playing of progressive 
canasta, which is to be six handed and 
teams of three. Prizes are to be 
awarded. 

Only seniors from invited schools, 
junior college students, graduates of 
juco or high school, or people of that 
status are invited to attend. 



Interior Decorating Colors for Juco 

The interior decorating for the new 
juco building has been decided upon. 

The walls and ceilings are to be of 
pastel shades, of a color, least tiring 
on the eyes, green. 

The floors anr stairways are of 
"Terrazzo" a crushed tile embedded 
in cement, and the lavatory floors are 
are to be of Flexachrome over a 
plastic base. 

The wall and ceiling color den- 
sities are to be graduated so as to 
afford as much light as possible. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1951 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Circulation Manager __Fred Menefee 

Staff Photographer . . Miley Crabtree 

Jack DeFrees 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis, Fred Menefee 

The future for the junior college 
looks very bright at the moment. At 
long last it seems as though the jun- 
ior college will have its own building. 

Now the juco students will be able 
to point with pride to the Arkansas 
City Junior College. No longer will 
one timidly have to say that the 
junior college consists of a few rooms 
in the basement of the senior high 
building. 

The other day some visitor came 
into the office. One teacher proudly 
remarked, "This is the temporary 
quarters of the junior college. Our 
building is being built across the 
street." 

After seeing the plans and hearing 
about the color schemes, light fix- 
tures floor covering, window arrange- 
ments, and details, you know this is 
going to be a wonderful building. 

Now that the bonds have) been 
passed, the shop buildiig will be 
started. Industrial classes will have 
a separate building which they need 
and deserve. 

Have you heard about the club- 
rooms ? Sounds like a real student 
union. 

Looking toward the fall of 1951, 
when the junior college building is to 
be completed, makes the sophomores 
wish they could help to "break in" the 
new juco. 

Our sincere thanks and appreciation 
go to all the planners and buiders of 
this plant. They have made a wonder- 
ful contribution to our city and school 
system. 

Good luck for the future in a 
building all junior college classes, 
past and future, can well be proud 
of.— CH. 

o 

Helen Scammehorn was beaming 
so brightly last week because she had 
received her first letter from Richard. 
His address is Pvt. Richard K. Marnix 
A. F. 17322898, Flight 1105 Squadron 
.3727, Lackland Air Base, San Antonio, 
Texas. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Mr. Johnson insinuated that his 
economics class was a bunch of third 
graders. Just because he has to draw 
pictures on the blackboard to make 
them understand! 

While inquiring for a school to 
teach next year, Helen Ramsey was 
told to go to a certain house to see 
one of the board members. If he 
wasn't there, he could tell her where 
the others lived. 

Gene Cramer has a new version 
for some the Bible passages. At the 
El Dorado forensic meet Gene read: 
"Man and woman cremated he them." 

******** 
I oijrhton Chaplin reports that it is 
not k .c.n when the radio-phonograph 
will be repaired or what the cost will 
be. Parts have to be ordered and the 
cost will not be known until these 
parts arrive. 

Bill Neal, juco football and track 
star and recently turned boxer, won a 
unanimous decision over Clinton Ad- 
ams of Ponca City on the final V. F. 



W. boxing card, April 4. 

Neal, who fights in the 147 pound 
class, sustained a cut over his right 
eye in the first round, but kept land- 
ing hard lefts and rights on his taller 
opponent to take the decision. This 
was Neal's third bout of the season. 

The juco shorthand class, with its 
instructor, Miss Virginia Armstrong, 
gave an informal party March 30. 

The occasion was the marriages of 
two of the students, Joe Cary and 
Dolores (Morton) Hylton. 

Dolores baked a chocolate cake 

and Joe brought the ice cream. Each 
received a candy dish and a salad ser- 
ver set. Miss Armstrong presented 
each of them with a rolling pin which 
was autographed by each student pre- 
sent, and Joe was given a pancake 
turner. 

Julia Anne Woodard gave Joe a 
mouse trap and was, in turn, accorded 
the privilege of emtying it when nec- 
essary. 



/.i 



«?ll 



m 



WITHERS' 
THEATRICAL 
BOOKINGS 



* 




St-UMirc.j from Mo-, I 95 1 issue ol fsquir* Copyright 1951 by Eiq'ji'o, Ir.c 

'"We do 11 horse rtct" 



THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1951 



ACJC TIGEK TALES 



Page 3 



Students Give 
Opinions On 
Draft Tests 



Arkansas City junior college has 
been designated as one of the schools 
in Kansas to administer the selective 
service college qualification test. 

Examinations are to be given on 
May 26, June 16, and June 30, and 
are to be three hours in length and to 
be taken in a single morning session. 

There are over 1000 examination 
centers throughout the United States 
and the possessions, 22 of which are 
in the State of Kansas. 

The results of these tests, together 
with the evidence of school perform- 
ance, will be used by the selective 
service local board in considering de- 
ferrment of students on the 'basis of 
qualifications to pursue studies at 
college and graduate levels. 

This draft regulation has caused 
a great amount of discussion through- 
out the school. Some of the opinions 
have been compiled in the for.ii ot a 
symposium. 

When asked what their sentiments 
were concerning the tests the follow- 
ing statements were given : 

i_,oyd Applegate: "It's not fair. 
"Just because one person is better in- 
formed concerning a choice of subjects, 
not his own, ti.an another. He should 
not be discriminated against. His life 
is just as valuable to him as that of 
the informed person is to himself. The 
country belongs to all of us and it is 
as much one man's duty to serve as 
another's." 

Jonn Ogren: "I'm for it". 

Bob Howarth: "So am I". 

Bill Thomas: "I'm against it". 

Carl Ousley: "If they take one they 
may as well take them all". 

^eighton Lhaplm: "It exempts too 
many people. I don't think they should 
diferentiate on the basis of academic 
achievement". 

Jim lox: "it might help me. I want 
to go on to college. I'd probably be 
exempc as a ministerial student n I'm 
not cabled before then". 

Caroline Hinsey: "I don't like the 
idea. When some of the college hoys 
get in they will be imposed upon, it's 
uiscrimmacory". 

ired Menefee: "I don't like it as 
there are too many that will be ex- 
empted". 

Charles Pry or: "If a man shows 

enough aptitude, he should be allowed 

to stay in college, providing he can be 

of benefit to the country afterward." 

o 

P. M. Johnson, junior college social 
studies and journalism instructor, has 
been elected as president of the 
A. C. Rotary Club for the next year. 



Sophomore Pictures 
Are Completed 

The last of the sophomore pictures 
were taken last week. This marked the 
27th year Cornish Studio has taken 
the graduating pictures, the first class 
being in 1924. 

In 1924 individual pictures were ta- 
ken of the graduates and were in- 
cluded in the first junior college year- 
book, the Pioneer. However, the Pio- 
neer was never published again and 
group pictures were taken for sev- 
eral years. Finally the class became 
so large that a group picture could no 
longer be taken, so the plan of indivi- 
dual pictures was again put into effect. 

The individual pictures were placed 
in groups and hung in room 8 until 
there was no more space about the 
walls. 

The complete file of graduate pic- 
tures is at Cornish Studio and will be 
brought up to date when there is 
mere room or when a multiplex is 
purchased. 



Meet Mid* Ca-ed, Zd 

One happy, carefree freshman seen 
in junior college halls is Audine Buc- 
kle. Audine is only seventeen years 
old. Her birthday was November 14, 
1933. Although born in Arkansas City, 
she has lived in Pittsburg, Parsons, 
Girard, and Salina. 

A local high school graduate in the 
1950 class, she hopes to finish her 
junior college work and continue her 
studies at Southwestern in Winfield 
to become a director of religious edu- 
cation. Also there hangs a future 
question mark of getting married. 

As for likes, she includes true 
friends, food, sleeping, rhetoric and 
Spanish. Dislikes claimed are shot-gun 
quizes, "snooty people", purple and 
green together, turnips, and math. 

Audine also has an idea for making 
money, to become a multi-millionaire. 
"I'd like to buy some junior college 
students for what they are worth and 
sell them for what they think they are 
worth." 

* * .:-. ■;. # * ■■< 

Billy Thomas, "Doc Hertzler" to his 
friends, is a persontble young man of 
25 years. He is 6 feet, 1 inch tall, has 
brown eyes, and weighs 190 pounds. 

Bills' main interest is wonrrn, his 
hobby is women. His dislike is trigon- 
ometry. 

He served in the medics, para- 
troopers, and the 42nd Rainbow Divi- 
sion before going to the Pacific theater 
during WWII, where he served with 
the 24th Division as a platoon ser- 
geant in the Infantry. After serving 
2 years and 9 months in Korea and the 
Phillipines he returned to the States. 

Bill is studying to be an M.D. and 
neuro- surgeon. 



Forensic Team 
Participates In 
El Dorado Meet 



The junior college forensic team 
entered the Kansas State Public 
Junior College forensic meet at El 
Dorado junior college, April 6th and 
7th. 

El Dorado won the meet in which 
nine teams were entered. Allan Maag 
stated that this was the biggest meet 
that the jucos have had in a long time. 
The nine junior colleges entered in 
the meet were Garden City, Hutchin- 
son, Iola, Fort Scott, Coffeyville, El 
Dorado, Kansas City, Pratt and Ark 
City. 

Ark City grabbed three firsts, seven 
seconds and five thirds. The Debate 
team went to the semi-finale and were 
defeated in a close match by El Do- 
rado. 

Firsts were won by Jim Cox in Bible 
reading, Caroline Hinsey in book re- 
view, and Dorothy Slaven in book re- 
view. 

Seconds were placed by Jim Cox 
after dinner speaking, poetry, Dorothy 
Slaven in story telling ancl interpre- 
tative reading, Melba Reser in story 
telling, Pauline Hall in declamation, 
and the one-act play composed of 
Anna Lee Hughett, Julia Woodard 
and Bob Warrender. 

Thirds were given to Melba in poe- 
try reading, and interpretative read- 
ing; Gene Cramer in oration and Bible 
reading and to Bill Morris in declama- 
tion. 

Dean K. R. Galle, Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber and Mr. Maag accompan- 
ied the team. 



Students Have Parade 
To Pass School Bonds 

Bruised lips ancl croaking voices 
describe the students who were in the 
parade April 3 to help get voters to 
the polls and to urge the passing of 
the school bonds. 

Leighton Chaplin and Bonnie Lord, 
student council members, and Miley 
Crabtree, student, were the ones do- 
ing the talking over the loudspeaker. 
Nine juco band members rode on the 
back of a truck playing. The Truck 
was decorated with signs urging citi- 
zens to vote and to say yes to the 
school bonds. The signs were made by 
Charles Burton and Winston Menish. 

The members of the band were 
Allen Chaplin, John Gaddis, Jim 
Thomas, John Ogren, Larry Penner, 
Bob Warrender, Fred Menefee, Wil- 
bur Kilblane and Willard Wright. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1951 



Juddmen Face 
Friends U. and 
Hutchinson Juco 

The junior college tennis squad 
have two matches scheduled in the 
next two weeks, leaving only two 
matches and the State Meet to be 
played this season. 

On April 16, the netmen will go to 
Wichita to play a return match with 
Friends University. This will be the 
Tigers fourth match of the season. 

The Arks will be hosts to the Hutch- 
inson netmen May 26. This will be 
the first clash between these two 
teams this season. Last year the Arks 
dumped the strong Hutchinson club 
4-2. 

The Juddmen journeyed to Tonkawa 
yesterday and the results of that meet- 
ing are not known at press time. 

The Tigers will play St. John's and 
Hutchinson, both away from home, 
to complete their schedule for the 
season. 

o 

Bengals Capture 
Second At 
Java town Meet 

The junior college Tigers placed 
second in a four team trackmeet Mon- 
day, April 10 at. Coffeyville. Colleges 
participating in the meet were Coffey- 
ville, Parsons, St. Johns and Ark City. 
Coffeyville took first place honors in 
the meet with 78 points. 

Ark City garnered 25 V> points with 
two firsts, four seconds, two thirds 
and one fourth. The Bengals first win 
came when Bill Neal won the javelin 
165' 4". 

The Arks mile relay team composed 
of Ousley, Menefee, Neal and Kahler 
eked out Coffeyville in the last 50 
yards to take the only other first by 
AC. Time for the team was 3:44.4. 

In the mile run Ed Crane pulled 
out a fast second. Pete Kahler was 
nosed out in the 440 yard dash to take 
second. Fred Menefee finished second 
in the 220 yard dash and Kahler was 
third. Burrell Donaldson tied for sec- 
ond in the high jump, which ended at 
5'7V 2 ". 

Carl Ousley was edged out in the 
880 yard run after setting a blasting 
pace in the first quarter. Time for the 
distance was 2:06.5. Menefee also ran 
fourth in the 100 yard dash, which 
was won by Robinson of Coffeyville 
by 10.8. 



Frank Groves Heads 
Quarterback Club 

Frank Groves was elected president 
of the Quarterback Club for the fol- 
lowing year, April 5. W. H. Ireland 
was the retiring president. Other 
officers elected were Kenneth Stanley, 
vice-president, Harry Perico secretary, 
and Gene Waltrip, treasurer. 

The Quarterback Club, organized 
to boost athletics in Arkansas City, 
plans to purchase a timeclock and 
scoreboard to be installed at Curry 
Field. Everyone is urged to get be- 
hind the project and aid in raising the 
$1,500 needed for the scoreboard. 
o 

Players and Coaches 
Honored at Annual 
Basketball Banquet 

Local high school and junior collge 
basketball players and coaches were 
honored at a banquet in the Purity 
Cafe, April 4. The annual affair, spon- 
sored by the Kiwanis Club, featured 
a harmonica player from Persia and a 
juggler from Burdn. 

Coaches attending were W. G. 
"Bunt" Speer, Orville Gregory, and 
Fred Humphry. Amos L. Curry, ath- 
1 tic aircc,v.-r, was also present. Jun- 
io: coil ge players were Allen C.iaplin, 
Larry ^ enner, John Ogren, John Gad- 
dis, Leighton Chaplin, Jim Thomas 
and Gilbert Estep. There were also 
ten high school squad members pres- 
ent. Mike Ireland, squad manager, 
was in attendance. 

Prizes were awarded to J. C. Loud- 
erback, Richard Getto, Don Neal, Al- 
len Chaplin, and Gilbert Estep. 



College Catalog 
!s Refurbished 
For Fall Classes 

The junior college office reports 
that the progress on the yearly junior 
college bulletin of information and 
announcement is going very well. 
Dean K. R. Galle and several instruc- 
tors on the catalog report. 

Each year the Arkansas City Junior 
College rewrites and publishes the 
catalog which is printed in the local 
college print shop, under the super- 
vision of A. F. Buffo. 

The purpose of the bulletin is to 
inform the old students and the fresh- 
men entering junior college of courses 
offered, credits given, social activities, 
athletics, and the yearly calendar of 



Netmen Tromp 
Friends 5 to I 
econd 



n 



in 



The Tigers tennis squad lacked up a 
5-1 win over Friends University Mon- 
day. This was the Tigers second win 
of the season against no losses. 

In the No. 1 singles Chaplin downed 
Van Giesen 9-7 and 6-4 in straight 
sets. 

Friends gained their only win in a 
close one as Roy beat Thomas 11-13 
and 9-7. 

In the No. 3 singles Penner had a 
little trouble with Cleavenger. After 
taking the fiirst set 7-5, Penner 
dropped the second 4-6 but went on 
to win by taking the last set 6-0. 

In the No. 4 singles Ogren had to 
come from behind to win over Wood. 
Wood took the first set 3-6 then Ogren 
took the next two 6-1 and 8-6 to win 
the match. 

Chaplin and Thomas ran into 
trouble in the No. 1 doubles as Van 
Giesen and Cleavenger took the first 
set 6-2. They came back hard to win 
the match by taking the next two 
sets 6-4 and 6-2. 

In the No. 2 doubles Penner and 
Ogren made easy work of Wood and 
Docekal 6-2 and 6-1 to make the final 
score 5-1. 



Texas Team Takes 
National Tourney 

Tyler, Texas again won ths nation- 
al junior college basketball champion- 
ship Saturday night by defeating 
Northeast Mississippi 93-75. This was 
the Texans second championship in 
three years, their other title coming 
in 1949. 

Ventura, Calif., the top seeded team, 
took third place with a 67-62 win over 
Moberly, Mo. 

Northeast Mississippi lost one scor- 
ing record and gained another during 
the tourney. Their 88 point scoring 
record was shattered by Ventura, 
Calif., when they ran up 9S points 
against Ogden, Utah. Then in the last 
game of the tourney, Northeast Miss- 
issippi's J. R. Stroud set a new indi- 
vidual scoring record with 44 points. 



the junior college. 

There are no major changes in the 
new catalog but there are several 
small changes throughout the book. 

Dean Galle states that he expects 
that the bulletin will be ready for 
distribution by the first of May. 



Arkansas City 




Junior College 



Alj£ib 



VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 



IP 



FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1951 



NO. 14 



Career Day Plans Are Completed 
For May 2; Speakers Obtained 



Church Service 
To Be Given 



High school seniors will flock in 
for the third annual Career day, to 
be held Wednesday, May 2, in the 
Arkansas City Junior College, and 
college students are all set to play 
host. 

The purpose of the occasion is to 
make available information on choices 
of vocations, guidance for those who 
nave already chosen and are in train- 
ing for a vocation, and to make the 
junior college known to many seniors 
from out of town schools. 

Wellemeyer, Principal Speaker 
_ Information on a variety of voca- 
tions will be explained by some of the 
states most capable educators. 

Principal speaker will be J. H. Well- 
emeyer, dean of Kansas Pity Junio- 
College. Floyd Herr of the' Kansas 
State department of education will 
hold conferences for those interested 
in the teaching profession. 
Ofh-r Speakers 
Prof. E. C. McGill, head of the busi- 
ness department of Kansas State Col- 
lege of Emporia will confer with those 
preparing f- r the accounting field 
Mrs. Marie B-um, juco gra^ of Kan- 
sas University hospital at Kansas City 
will hold a conference in nurses train- 
ing, H. D. Shotwell, of the distributive 
education department cf the voca- 
tional administration at Tonelka will 
hold classes in trade and industry, and 
distributive education. Carl Rogers 
formerly of the Kanot-x refinery in 
Arkansas City, and who has spent the 
past four years in South Ameri-a, will 
confer with the engineering group. 

Choices of discussion groups fir 
the coming career day a-e not vet 
complete, but as of date, the tally a- 
mong junior college students of ' th« 
teacher training group which boasts 
o members with mvlicine running- 
second with 4. & 
Topics having only one person in- 
terested are; aviation, agriculture, in- 
terior decorating, aviation (p m ) per- 
sonnel, forestry, and rail roading 

. inose having two are; Lab. tech- 
nician, nurses, and secretarial. En- 
gineering and religious education 
(Continued on Page 4) 



Slaven is Mnance 
Head; Student 



>y ur. 



aser 



mon f~ee 



Up 



Finance chairman for next year is 
Dorothy Slaven. The junior "college 
student council elected her to this ca- 
pacity at a meeting held Wednesday 
April 24. 

Helen Ramsey was finance chair- 
man for this year. 

Dorothy's main job will be running 
the concession stand at games. She 
has been Helen's assistance this year. 

The student council also recom- 
mended that a student union fee be 
added to the general activity fee be- 
ginning next year. This matter will 
be turned over to the freshmen classes 
and they will vote on it. 

This small fee would help pay for 
furniture and equipment in the club- 
room as well as cards, ping-pong balls 
and paddles. It would enable the club 
room to be newly furnished next year 
when the new juco building is com- 
pleted. 



Mrs. Woods Makes Plans 
For Summer, Winter Teaching 

Mrs. Harold Woods, home economics 
teacher m the high school and junior 
college since the beginning of the sec- 
end semester, has some very busy 
plans outlined for next year. 

She is planning to teach summer 
school for two months at Southern 
University of Illinois, at Carbondale 

Next year she will be teaching at 
the University of Nebraska at Lincoln. 

o 

PERMANENT POSSESSION of Sear's 
440 yard relay trophy and a leg 
on the 880 relay trophy were won 
by ACJC at Coffeyville Thursday. 



Dr. Frederick Maier of the First 
Presbyterian Church, will give the 
baccalaureate sermon, May 27, Dr 
Vineyard announced. 
_ For the processional and recessional 
tor the church service will be played 
by the high school orchestra. The Rev 
Harold Neal will give the invocation. 
I he mixed college and high school 
orchestra will give two music selec- 
tions. The scriptural reading will be 
done by the Rev. Dayle Schnelle with 
the prayer by the Rev. Paul Hantla. 
the audience will participate in sing- 
ing a hymn followed by the sermon, 
the benediction is to be given by Capt 
Juul Larsen. 

The commencement speaker has not 
yet been secured nor have all the plans 
been completed. Presentation of the 
classes will be made with the diplomas 
being handed out by one of the school 
board members. Musical numbers will 
be given by the music department. 

Lorene Young, Audine Buckle, Dor- 
othy Slaven, and Bonnie Lord have 
been chosen to lead the junior college 
graduates into the auditorium-gym- 
nasium. 

These four girls are enrolled as 
freshmen this year. 

The graduates will wear blue caps 
and gowns and the guides will wear 
white caps and gowns. 

Fees To Be Increased 
In Juco Next Year 

Students attending Ark City Juco 

next year will find that the incidental 
tee will be increased slighty. Word 
has been received from the office of 

wfll \5 ^ GalIe that the inc ^se 
will be made ,n order to cover the 

rnfh^colffge ' ** aCtlVitieS ™»"» 

The fee this year was $7 and the 

" ew £ew expected to be $8. Even 

though the increase, still it is vlrv 

S2"fl for A he student ^ acjc! 

uean (jaile points out. 

o 



Pcl^G 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1951 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Caroline Hinsey 

Sports Editor Bob Howarth 

Circulation Manager __Fred Menefee 

Staff Photographer . . Miley Crabtree 

Jack DeFrees 

Production Manager Ben Baker 

Make-Up Foreman Bob Beck, 

Marvin Fluis, Fred Menefee 

e^iaut about a Picnic 

In the past it has been the custom 
for the junior college to have a school 
picnic one afternoon toward the end 
of school. 

This year the event has not as yet 
been planned. The main reason is that 
the sponsors doubt if there are enough 
students interested or that would back 
the picnic. The sophomores that went 
last year can vouch for the good time 
everyone had. It seems a shame such a 
get-together cannot be had again this 
year. 

If you are really interested and 
want this picnic, please tell a stu- 
dent council representative or the stu- 
dent council president, Leighton Chap- 
lin.— C. H. 



Erwin Work who is student under 
an athletic scholarship at Wichita Un- 
iversity was home over the week end 
with one of his buddies Hodge of 
Wichita. Erwin was juco track ace 
on the 48' and 49' cinder squads at 
ACJC. 




Suppressed Book-of-the-Month" 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



The other day in Mi'. Maag's ad- 
vanced speech class the students were 
telling of their most embarrasing 
moment. Kenneth Barton told of the 
timehe entered the ring to box only 
to discover he had forgotten to put 
on his shorts. 

From the back of the room Maggie 
Fife readily replied, "I never had an 
embarrasing moment, cause I never 
wear any shorts." 

******** 

Several former students of ACJC 



have been home on furlough from tho 
service lately. Home from duty in the 
U. S. Navy were Charley Miller, Ee- 
Roy Davis, Aubrey Foster, Dean Wal- 
trip, Jerry Watson, and most recently 
Bill Lee. Resting and recuperating 
from the Air Force are Fred Fritz- 
gerald, Joe Fife, and Bill Fretz. 

He: "See that man playing fullback? 
He'll be our best man in about a week. 
She: "Oh, darling this is so sud- 
den." 



* T OTICF: Beware of room 1 and the 
fact that that room is f^ll of vam- 
pires. Well, hardly that it's just the 
physiology class taking blood counts. 

Catherine Stover, referring to Mary 
Evelyn Paine's new diamond; "Have 
you seen Mary Evelyn's pain?" 

Miss Hawley asked Dorothy Siaven. 
in Spanish, how old she was. Dorothy 
hesitated several minutes, first tryinr 
to figure out what Miss Hawley had 
said and then how to answer. 

During this hesitation Miss Hawiey 
remarked. "Hurry up. Youre getting 
older by the minute." 



FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Tigerama ? Flirtation Walk' Fun for All 




( 5I Juco Graduates Fill 
uestionaires For Future Plans 



Members of the 1951 graduating 
class were asked Thursday to fill out 
information sheets about plans for 
next year. Of the fifty who answered 
the questionnaire, twenty plan to 
attend a college or university next 
year. Four Kansas schools are repre- 
sented with three planning to attend 
Kansas State at Manhatt'n; three to 
Fmporia State Teachers College; 
three to Kansas University; and two 
t.> Wichita University. 

Two Oklahoma schools are repre- 
sented, with two hoping to go to Phil- 
lips University and one to Tulsa Uni- 
versity. One student plans to attend 
the Chillicothe Business School in 
Missouri and two others are heading 
for Colorado A. and M. at Fort Col- 
lins. 

Five others as yet ars undecided oi 
their choice of schools, others p^n 
to ; ttend eolhge in the future after 
working a while or completing expec- 
ted military service. In thih category 
two students hope to attend Emporia 
State Teachers College: and oie ea~h 
plan on enrolling at Southwestern in 
Winfield, Wichita Uni T 'e v sity, Pitts- 
burg State Teachers College, Kansas 
University, Kansas State, Oklahoma 
A. and M., I os Angeles Art Center, 
and St. Louis College of Mortuary 
Science. 

Twenty-six other students will be 
seeking or have employment for next 
year. Of these seven will look for off- 
ice work, six for teaching positions, 
two on the railroad, and one e?ch at 
Continental Oil Co., construction work, 
civil service, Woods Lumber Co., New 
Era Mill, and J. C. Penny Co. One 
claims she wil Ibe married next ye r. 
Two expect to be in the army, one in 
the navy, one in the air force cadets. 



Meet Midd, GaXd, 

The jueo-ette known as Lou is 
Kansas City born Emma Lou Watters. 

Emma Lou is 18 years of age, 
weighs 120 pounds, is 5 feet 7, and 
has blue eyes and brown hair. 

Her hobbies and recreational pref- 
erences include reading, eating, and 
sleeping. She also gets a big bang out 
of watching the quaint antics of her 
fellow men and women. 

Emma Lou lives at Carrollton, Mo. 
but at present she is residing with re- 
latives at Chilloco. 

She is studying the home economics 
course preparatory to teaching that 
subject. 

Upon completion of juco she hopes 
to attend Oklahoma A. & M. college 
at Stillwater, Okla. 



Meit AA. £d 



Mr. Ed for this issue is nineteen 
years old, is six feet tall and weighs 
around 220 pounds. Of course, his 
name is Raymond Cockrum. 

Ray played tackle for the juco foot- 
ball team, but an ankle injury sus- 
tained in the El Dorado game put him 
out of action for the rest of the sea- 
son. However, Ray lettired in foot- 
ball all three years in high school and 
lettered in track two years. He was 
a handy man with the shot-put. 

Ray is taking a liberal arts course 
but is undecided as to what he will 
do in the future. 



The Tigerama held Friday, April 
13, proved a success. The theme car- 
ried out this year was "Flirtation 
Walk". 

The auditorium was decorated to 
look as if it were a park. The walk was 
around the outer edges with an old- 
fashioned band stand in the center. 

Punch was "dipped out" of a well 
with cookies surrounding the edge. A 
settee was handily placed under the 
kissing rock. 

Entertainment for the evening was 
dancing, with music 'by Herb Jimmer- 
son's orchestra, and the playing of 
progressive Canasta. Winners of the 
card games were Pauline Hall, Lorene 
Young, and Dorothy Slaven. They each 
received a Shaeffer pencil. Second 
prizes were juco mechanical pencils 
won by Mrs. Dorothy Woods, Miss 
Virginia Armstrong and Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber. 

The master of ceremonies for the 
program was Leighton Chaplin. 
Schools represented and given recog- 
nition during the program were Bur- 
den, Wellington, Cambridge, Newkirk, 
South Haven, and Dexter as well as 
the Arkansas City senior class. 

Other events on the program were 
a welcome given by Dean K.R. Galle: 
a solo by Johnnie Gaddis, accompained 
by Carol Yoakum, "Flirtation Walk" 
a piano solo. "II Bacio" by Caroline 
Hinsey; a dance and song number 
featuring Pete Kahler and Esther 
Brown, "The Kissing Rock" and two 
songs by the high school senior girls 
sextette, "Beautiful Dreamer" and 
"An Old Fashioned Walk." 

All in all, every one present seemed 
to thoroughly enjoy themselves at the 
Tigerama. 



Pre-Enrollment Begins Soon 

Pre-enrollment for new and second 
year students is expected to begin in 
about two weeks. The new college 
bulletin is in the process of manu- 
facture and the courses of study will 
not be available until it is released. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1951 



Tigers Have Two 
Matches ; Two 
Tourneys Left 

The tennis season is rapidly draw- 
ing to a close as are all spring sports. 
The Tiger racketeers have but two 
scheduled matches left this season, 
not including two tournaments. 

The netmen will play Hutchinson 
here this afternoon. It will be the first 
time these two squads have met this 
season and it will probably be the 
Tiger's toughest match of the season. 

The Arks will meet St. Johns Col- 
lege at Winfield on May 3, in the 
Tigers' last school match of the sea- 
son. In their first encounter this sea- 
son the Winfield squad was blanked 
6-0 by the Bengals. 

The next day, May 4, will see the 
Juddmen traveling to Hutchinson 
where they will participate in the 
Hutchinson tournament. 

On May 12 the Arks will start 
competition in the state tourney at 
El Dorado to determine the state jun- 
ior college singles and doubles champs. 
The jucos have taken the doubles 
championship for the last five years 
and have a good chance of repeating 
again this season. 



Spring and Summer Courses 
Will Be Offered on Demand 

Spring term and summer school clas- 
ses will be taught on a demand basis. 

Those subjects now being considered 
are freshman English, second sem- 
ester, and some social study groups. 

Since the summer session depends 
upon individual requests, persons in- 
terested are asked to report to the 
office as soon as possible. 

Mr. Galle announces that 15 or 20 
persons are expected to attend and 
that classes will start April 30. 

Career Day Organized — Contin. 

have three requests each. 

The high schools of Arkansas City, 
Atlanta, and Chilocco have the follow- 
ing choices: Accounting, 12; Aviation, 
15; teaching 16, lab technician, 5; nur- 
ses, 30; business management, 14; soc- 
ial welfare, 5; agriculture, 17; inter- 
ior decorating, 27; broadcasting, 12; 
trades and industry, 11; physical ed- 
ucation, 8; engineering, 17; secre- 
tarial, 40; aviation (p.m.), 19; teach- 
ing, 15; medicine, 9;. nurses, 12; 
salesmanship, 23; religious education, 
4; practical electricity, 14; personnel, 
10; forestry, 13; home making, 11; 
journalism, 11; railroading, 8; and 
homo Ec. and demonstration, 2. 



Candidates Named 
For Football Letters 

Junior college football coach "Bunt" 
Speer has released a list of twenty- 
three men who are candidates for let- 
ter awards for play during the 1950 
season. The letter certificates will be 
presented to the recipients in an as- 
sembly to be held later this year. 

Sophomore candidates for letters are 
Joe Hearne, B. Darrough, Gilbert Es- 
tep, Charles Campbell, Fred Fitzge- 
rald, Buel Beck, Bill Neal, Carl Ouslev, 
Roger Warren, and Don Hollenback. 

The freshman candidates for let- 
ters are Ray Cockrum, Don Mitchell, 
Bob Beck, Ellsworth Cooper, John 
Gaddis, Edward Crane, J. B. Marshall, 
Curtis Huddle, Bill Lee, Ed Gilmore, 
Charles Miller, Aubrey Foster, and 
Dick Ahlers. 



uco rroouces 
Bumper Crop 
of Teachers 



Arkansas City Junior College will 
be well represented in the teaching' 
profession next year, as nine present 
students and recent graduates and ex- 
students are now under contract or 
agreements to teach in rural and 
primary schools. 

Helen Ramsey, '51, will teach sec- 
ond grade at Conway Springs and 
Bonita Floyd, '51, will have the four;h 
grade. Bonita is teaching in a rural 
school near Oxford this year. 

Albert and Barbara Newton have 
signed to conduct the two room ele- 
mentary school at Nashville, Kansas 
next year. Both are members of the 
present sophomore class. 

Joan Floyd will be teaching next 
year at her home town, Milton. She 
has not taken the complete teacher's 
training course. She will have the fifth 
and sixth grades. 

Dorothy Wald, j. c. '49, and an Em- 
poria State grad, will teach second 
grade at Hutchinson next year; Helen 
Leach, j. c. '50, who taught this year 
at a rural school near Rome, will 
teach second grade at Wellington; 
Joan Britton sophomore, will teach at 
Parker school, northeast of Arkansas 
City. James Holcomb, j. c. '50. will 
teach in the Arkansas City schools 
next year. He is at Gueda Springs this 
year. 

Melvin "Shorty" lone, j. c. '39, 
star football guard of the 1937-1938 
season, has signed as coach and so- 
cial science instructor at Ellsworth 

Ann Marnix, freshman student in 



Netmen Trample 
Friends U. and 
ndependence 

The Tiger netmen continued in the 
win department by dumping Friends 
University, 5-1 and sinking Indepen- 
dence, 6-0, April 16-17. These wins 
gave the Bengals a four win, no loss 
record for the season. 

In the No. 1 singles with Friends 
Allen Chaplin downed Van Gieson, 
6-3, 8-6. Chaplin had to come from be- 
hind to take the second set. 

The Arks only loss of the day was 
in th No. 2 singles. In a close match 
Clevinger defeated Jim Thomas, 6-2, 
3-6, 6-3. 

Wood of Wichita was blanked in 
the No. 3 singles with Larry Penner 
taking him, 6-0, 6-0. 

John Ogren defeated Bill Docekal 
in two sets, 6-1, and 6-3, to complete 
the singles matches. 

The No. 1 doubles proved to be a 
close match with Chaplin and Thomas 
finally winning ovrr Van Gieson and 
Cleveinger, 5-7, 6-1, 8-6. 

Penner and Ogren had little troublp 
with Wood and Docekal in the No. 2 
doubles. The Arks took the match 6-3, 
6-3. 

In the first singles m-'tch with In- 
dependence Chaplin clowned Richard 
Chase, 6-3, 4-6, 6-2, Chase taking the 
second set. 

In the No. 2 singles Thomas had 
little Trouble with Dennis as he de- 
feased Dennis, 6-2 6-2. 

Playing the No. 3 spot, Penner mad^ 
easy work of Doss by clumping him, 
6-2 and 6-0. 

Ogren wound up the cbvs si"nrl<^ 
matches by sinking I yip Cr?amer in 
a tough cnc. Ogren to'^k th" first set. 
6-3, then dropped the second 5-7, but 
came on to win the final set, 6-4. 

Chaplin and Thom?s defe-it.pd C.ha~o 
and Doss in two sets in the No. 1 
doubles. The sc-re was 6-3, 6-1. 

In the seeon-1 double^ match Pol- 
and Ogren made it a clean sweep for 
the Arks by defeating Denms and 
Creamer, 6-1 and 6-4 in straight sets. 



Lorene Young Receives Second 

Our apologies to Lorene Ycunp 1 a*H 
A. E. Maag for omitting her name n 
the forensic awrrds story. Lorene re- 
ceivod a second in extemporaneous 
speaking at the El Dorado st^te juco 
meet, April 6. A. C. J. C. thus re- 
ceived eight seconds at the event in- 
stead of the seven previously announ- 
ced. 



'47-48 and a K-State grad will teach 
at Oberlin high school. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 

VOLUME VII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



MONDAY, MAY 14, 1951 



NO. 15 



Picnic Plans 
Are Being Made 
For May 17 

Plans are being completed for the 
juco picnic, May 17. Jim Bossi is 
general chairman and has appointed 
committees to see about final arrange- 
ments. 

Tentative plans call for the picnic to 
be held at Lion's Park northeast of 
the city. Cars will leave school around 
1 p.m. and the afternoon will be spent 
in playing games and eating. 

Those going are to pay fifty cents 
at the office and get tickets there. 
Three of the tickets are for three 
bottles of pop and the other one is for 
en ice cream bar. The other food can 
be ^ad by just going through the line. 

Students are urged to sign up as 
quickly as possible as the picnic can 
not be held unless at least 90 sign. 



Dean Galle Urges 
Boys To Take Tests 

Dean K. R. Galle urges all college 
men to obtain their applications for 
the selective service tests immediately. 
These tests are to be given here in 
Arkansas City on May 26, June 16, 
and June 30. 

"There is no harm in taking the 
test, it is to the man's advantage. It 
will permit some to complete their 
college education before going into 
service." Dean Galle pointed out. 
"None is exempted from service, but 
some will be given more time bef<v« 
entering the armed forces. It is a good 
thing for the individual who wants to 
go to college. This test is an aptitude 
test, not an intelligence tect." 

Tricksters Place in Relays 

Th" Tiger track team, who partici- 
pated in the Hutchinsnn relays, placed 
in three events. Bill Neal was edged 
rut of first place by Dodge City in the 
jivelin event. Carl Ousley placed 
fourth in the 880-yard rnn. while the 
880- yard relay team took third place. 



Thank You Note 

To tne Student Body: 

To make any project a success, 
a great deal of cooperation and 
help are required. Several projects 
were carried through to success 
here in ACJC this year. I wish to 
take this opportunity to thank all 
those who participation meant giv- 
ing up other things and a lot of 
work. Although very little has been 
said about it, please realize that all 
of your efforts were greatly app- 
reciated ! 

Leighton Chaplin 
Student Council president 

— o 

Two Trips Made 
By Juco Chorus 
To Near-by Schools 

Junior college chorus and special 
groups made two trips to nearby high 
schools this week as a promotion act- 
ivity for the school. They started Mon- 
day, when the group went to Dexter, 
Cambridge, and Burden. 

Leighton Chaplin acted as chairman 
and master of ceremonies. Two special 
groups were the men's quartet, in- 
cluding Johnie Gaddis, Allen Chaplin, 
Roger Warren, and Jim Thomas; and 
the women's quintette, made up of 
Christine Laingor, Phyllis Fox, Bonnie 
Lord, Julia Ann Woodard, and Lucille 
Carson. Each group sang several num- 
bers. Helen Ramsey was accompanist 
for the chorus and the quintette. 

Pete Kahler served as official magi- 
cian to produce magic tricks for the 
schools. 



Hutchinson Invitational 
Championship To Tigers 

Another tennis championship was 
brought home last Friday by the Ti- 
gers, this one being the Hutchinson 
Invitational Tournament ChamDion- 
ship. The Arks 'edged the strong 
Hutchinson group by taking first in 
doubles, second in singles, and a tie 
for third in singles, while the Dragons 
took first in doubles and second in 
singles. 

Pr'nting on the picture pages in 
old English script was done by a 
college freshman, Miley Crabtree, 
a staff member. 



Dr. Baker Is 
Commencement 
Speaker May 28 

Dr. H. Leigh Baker will make the 
commencement address this year. Dr. 
Baker, head of the education depart- 
ment at Kansas State College, Man- 
hattan, will speak on "Education in 
National Defense." 

The graduation program for junior 
college sophomores and high school 
seniors is May 28, at 8 p.m. The pro- 
cessional will be played by the high 
school orchestra. The Rev. G. R. Gross 
will give the invocation. A musical 
selection by the orchestra and a chorus 
number will precede the address by 
Dr. Baker. 

Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard will make the 
presentation of the classes. Diplomas 
will be presented by Guy Hutchinson, 
president of the Board of Education; 
Robert Woods, vice-president of the 
Board; Dean K. R. Galle; and Prin. 
H. J. Clark. 

The Rev. Sherman Newton will give 
the benediction. The high school or- 
chestra will play the recessional. 

Four Senior Groups 
Attend Career Day 

Seniors from Chilocco, Dexter At- 
lanta, and the local high school were 
guests of the junior college for Car- 
eer Day, May 2. 

General assembly began the morn- 
ing with Dean J. H. Wellemeyer, of 
Kansas City Junior College, speaker. 
After the lunch hour two periods were 
for study groups of various career. 
From 3 to 4 p.m. a social get-together 
nasium, the social committee in 
charge. 

Many of the seniors thanked the 
junior college for the opportunity to 
learn more about their chosen careers. 



Final Fxamination Week 

Final examinations for the junior 
college will be the week of Mav 21 to 
25. The schedule for this week can 
later be obtained ii the offic P"d will 
be posted on the bulletin board. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



MONDAY, MAY 14, 1951 




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Page 4 






ACJC TIGER TALES 



MONDAY, MAY 14, 1951 




Arkansas City 

TIGER 

VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951 



NO. 1 



New College 
Home Delayed by 
Weather, Floods 

Progress on the new junior college 
building is rapidly increasing and the 
building is gradually taking shape of 
the blueprints. The building was ex- 
pected to be finished in time for the 
second semester classwork of this year 
but various hindrances slowed pro- 
gress and the completion date has 
been set back. 

Flood water delayed some of the 
necessary materials needed for con- 
struction. Sand, gravel and cement 
were hardest to obtain. Bad weather 
also played a big part in the delay of 
constuction. 

All the concrete work on- the build- 
ing is nearly done with approximately 
90 percent completed. A part of the 
basement floor has yet to be poured. 

At present there are about twelve 
bricklayers working and signs of a 
beautiful buildiing are near. The roof- 
ers started work laying the roof last 
Wednesday. 

Angles, window frames, and glass 
blocks are already on the job although 
the glazed tile is not on hand as yet, 

March 1 was given as the earliest 
possible completion date for the build- 
ing by the forman. 

o 

Aline Wilhite Named 
Head Cheerleader 

Aline Wilhite, veteran sophomore 
cheerleader, was named head college 
cheerleader in balloting by the student 
council September 20. 

Associate cheerleaders chosen in- 
clude Phyllis Stover, sophomore; and 
Helen Gochis, Patti Patton, and Pa- 
traicia Ann Simmons, freshman. 

All cheerleaders are chosen by the 
council, under rules of the student 
body organization, and may be re- 
moved for cause by vote of the stu- 
dent council. 



Juco Enrollment Reaches 140; 
Men Outnumber Women 2 to 1 

There will be good hunting for the 
women at ACJC this fall, with the 
men outnumbering them almost 2 to 1. 
There was a total enrollment of 140, 
with 89 men and 51 women at noon 
Friday. 

The freshmen also loom large com- 
pared to the sophomores. There are 
90 freshmen and 43 sophomores, plus 
7 special students. 



College Bookstore 
Will Save Pennies 
For All Jucos 

Something new has been added to 
the junior college. This year the col- 
lege office installed a new idea to 
help the students both physically and 
financially, physically by saving the 
students several steps to the down 
town books shops for needed refer- 
ences, and financially in trimmed cost 
of the books. 

Many of the juco students this year 
have purchased their books from the 
college book shop located in room 3 
behind the office. In the past years 
only used books were sold, the books 
used previously by students in their 
respective courses. The students could 
get their old books sold by the shop 
for a percentage of the selling price. 
This year the shop is handling not 
only the usual amount of used books, 
but also a large number of new ed- 
itions. 

Any gains realized by the book- 
store from the selling of the books is 
placed in a fund to finance school 
projects of the college, Dean K. R. 
Galle explains, but no great gain is 
expected, since prices for new books 
are kept as low as possible in order 
that saving may be made for students. 

The college bookshop was estab- 
lished at the request of the former 
commercial dealer. 



College teachers will attend the 
third annual conference sponsored by 
the the Kainsas Public Junior Col- 
lege Association, October 6, at El- 
Dorado. 



Leach Heads SC; 
Gaddis, Hawkins 
Lead Classes 



J.R. Leach, sophomore pre-en- 
gineering student, was named pres- 
ident of the college student council 
in the annual balloting September 
14. 

Leach, nominated by the sophomore 
class, defeated John Gaddis, nominee 
of the freshman class, by a margin 
of only 11 votes, 49 to 38. 

Gaddis was elected president of the 
sophomore class and Cecil Hawkins 
president of the freshman class in 
elections held September 12. 

Other sophomore officers are Jack 
Dautrich, vice president; Phyllis 
Stover, secretary; and Bonnie Lord 
and Ray Cockrum, student council 
representatives. Freshmen elected 
Raymond Potter, vice president; 
Gerry Bartlet, secretary; and Ger- 
ald Davis and Charles Heffner, stud- 
ent council representatives. 

3 Language Clubs 
To Organize Soon 

Three junior college language clubs 
for Spanish, German and French stud- 
ents, are due to organize within the 
next weeks, Miss Anne Hawley, 
modern language instructor, has ann- 
ounced. The purpose of these organ- 
izations is to teach members to speak 
the language more fluently, to learn 
about the countries, and "to have a 
good time." 

The Spanish Club will be first to or- 
ganize Its first meeting was scheduled 
for September 25 at 7:30 p.m. in the 
college clubroom. The German and 
French clubs will begin work early in 
October.. 

An invitation to all former lang- 
uage students to join, along with stud- 
ents currently enrolled in languages, 
was given by Miss Hawley. 

Beat Dodge City 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951 



Tigers To Face 
Rugged Dodge, 
El Dorado Jucos 

The Bengals will open their West- 
ern division play with one game on 
the road and the other at home, 
against the Dodge City Conqs and 
the El Dorado Grizzlies. Both oppon- 
ents are expected to be very rough 
and the Tigers will have to play a lot 
of good ball to stay in the game. 

The Conquistadores will take the 
field against the Tigers September 28 
on their home grounds. The exact 
strength of the Dodge City squad is 
not yet known but a better than aver- 
age team is anticipated. 

A fairly large number of men ap- 
pear on the Conq roster, but only 7 
of the 39 are returning lettermen 
from last year's efforts. 

The game should be a good one in 
all aspects if the small squad of Tigers 
continue to display the amount of 
hustle as in their other games. 

The next Friday the Tigers will 
meet one of their toughest opponents 
in the El Dorado Grizzlies. Their 34- 
man squad, which can only boast of 
5 lettermen and one transfer from the 
University of Wichita, is rated as one 
of the top juco elevens in the state, 
and should show a lot of top notch 
playing. 

Bengals To Have 
Big Grid Schedule 

The junior college Tigers opened 
the 1951 football season on the 14th 
of September in the annual Alumni 
game and got in the juco competition 
a week later against the Coffeyville 
Red Dragons. 

The schedule this year pits the 
Tigers against the top elevens in the 
state. A new comer to the list is the 
Tonkawa Mavericks. Nothing is 
known of this juco team but in past 
experiences with the Oklahomans the 
Arks have had rough games. 



1951 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 



Sept. 
Oct. 



Nov. 



21 Coffevville Her* 

28 Dodge City There 

5 El Dorado Here 

12 Tonkawa There 

19 Garden City Here 

26 Open 

31 Iola Here 

10 Independence There 

16 Hutchinson Here 



Dan Kahler Is New 
Juco Assistant Coach 

Arthur Daniel "Dan" Kahler Jr. 
comes to the junior college as the new 
assistant coach this year. He will 
assist Coach "Bunt" Speer in basket- 
ball, football, and track. Kahler will 
also teach sophomore English and Bi- 




Dan Kahler 

ology in the senior high school. 

Kahler attended his home-town col- 
lege, Southwestern at Winfield. He is 
a member of Pi Sigma Phi, athletic 
fraternity, and now a new member of 
the local Quarterback Club. The hob- 
bies of Kahler are, very naturally, 
sports and also photography. 

The name Kahler is well known in 
Arkansas City. Dan Kahler's father, 
Arthur "Art" Kahler was a noted ath- 
letic in the Arkansas City senior hig'h 
school, and was a member of the 
school's only state champion basket- 
ball team, during the 1918 season. An 
aunt, the former Miss Carrie Kahler 
was a junior high school instructor in 
J.930's. Pete Kahler, a college sopho- 
more, is a cousin of the new coach. 



Grads Defeat Tigers 
In Annual Battle 

The old men did it again. Showing 
a lot of power in the second Alumni- 
Juco game, the Alumni defeated the 
Tigers 7-0. The only score of the game 
came late in the second quarter when 
Murry Boyles, class of '48, pushed 
over from the 12-yard line. 

Louis "Rabbit" Wcller, famed alum- 



Overmatched 
Arks Crushed by 
Raven Platoons 

The four platoon system of the 
Coffeyville Red Ravens wreaked havoc 
on the juco Tigers at Curry Field, 
Sept. 21 in the season opener of juco 
play for both teams. The final score: 
47-0. 

The Javatowners had net yardage 
of 230 yards, while the Bengals push- 
ed to 161. The larger "teams" proved 
an asset for the Coffeyville eleven, as 
they scored touchdowns in every 
quarter. 

The Arks suffered several small 
injuries in the game, with Jerry 
Garris leaving the game with a bad 
knee injury. The Tigers were also 
minus the services of John Gaddis, 
Ray Potter, and "Hoolie" David who 
were on the sidelines with injuries 
from the Alumni game. 

The game saw the Bengals make 
several marches but the meat on the 
Coffeyville line proved too much and 
the Arks were stopped each time . 
Several good runs were made by 
Tiger backs and the later part of the 
game saw tackle "Bones" Prosser 
carry the ball on several large gains, 
but time ran out and the charge was 
ended. 



Holidays Set for Year 

Three vacation periods for college 
students occur during the first sem- 
ester, and only one during the spring 
term. Holidays include October 81, for 
Arkalalah, Arkansas City's fall fes- 
tival; November 1 and 2, which fac- 
ulty members are attending meetings 
of the state teachers association; De- 
cember 22 to January 1, inclusive for 
the Christmas season; and April 11, 
Good Friday. Holiday periods are set 
by the b ard of education. 



Other Juco Games 

September 28 : 
Garden City at El Dorado 
Parsons at Coffeyville 
Independence at Fort Scott 
Iola at Parsons 

September 29: 
Alumni at Hutchinson 



nus of the class of '28, did the extra 
point and kicking honors for the vic- 
tors. The small squad of Tigers 
showed a lot of spirit through-out 
the contest but could never find that 
scoring punch against the weight and 
power of the more seasoned alumni. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1951 



NO. 2 



Sophomore 
To Reign as 
Queen Alalah 

Each fall a junior college sopho- 
more girl with stars in her eyes and 
a proud smile on her lips is crowned 
Queen of the Arkansas City Arkalalah 



ceremonies. 



As Queen Alalah this girl reigns 
over Arkansas City during its big 
two day celebration and is chosen to 
represent the junior college. 

All sophomore girls who are single 
and carrying a full college load are 
considered as candidates. Preliminary 
faculty choice selects ten girls for 
their appearance, scholarship, leader- 
shi , and contribution to the school. 
Final choice is made by votes of col- 
lege students and persons in the com- 
munity selected at random and voting 
secretly. 

One of the following sophomores 
will be Queen Alalah XX: 

Audine Buckle, Wilma Buzzi, Paul- 
ine Hall, Christine Laingor, Bonnie 
Lord, Henrietta Olvera, Mary Probst, 
Melba Reser, Dorothy Slaven, Sue 
Stacy, Betty Stockton, Phyllis Stover, 
Lyda Vickery, Aline Wilhite and 
Lorene Young. 



Phi Rho Pi Fraternity 
Have Luncheon Meeting 

The local chapter of Phi Rho Pi, 
hororary speech fraternity for junior 
college students was scheduled to have 
its first meeting Tuesday noon, Octo- 
ber 9, at Diebel's. 

Members who were planning to bo 
present were Lorene Young, Gene Cra- 
p-er, Pauline Hall, Bob Warrender, 
Melba Resser, Audine Buckle, Dorothy 
Slaven. Miss Virginia Weisgerber, and 
Allen Maag are sponsors. 

The organization was to make plans 
for a rush party to be held for all 
junior college students who are in- 
terested in any type of speech work. 



Debate Meets Scheduled, 
Maag Seeks Recruits 

The junior college has received in- 
vitations to attend two debate tourna-, 
to be held at Bethel College, Newton, 
and Southwestern College, Winfield. 
The debate squad has not yet been 
completed, and recruits will be wel- 
comed, A. E. Magg, debate coach, said 
Monday. 



Reser, Wright 
Named To Juco 
Committees 

The junior college Student Council 
at its meeting of September 26 ap- 
pointed members of the social and as- 
sembly committees. Chairman for the 
assembly committee is Melba Reser. 
Named chairman of the social com- 
mittee was Willard Wright. 

Students appointed to the social 
committee for the year were Pete 
Kahler, Audine Buckle. Christine 
Laingor, Irma Wittenborn, Gerry 
Bartlett, Helen Gochis and Wright 
Members of the assembly commit- 
tee, headed by Reser include Lorene 
Young, Mel Waldorf, Arlen Young, 
and Lawrence Stover. 

The council chose the organiza- 
tion officers for the year. Ray- 
mond Cockrum was selected as the 
>ice president with the office of 
secretary going to Bonnie Lord. 
Approval was given by the group 
to the appointment of Jack Dautrich, 



Both Local and 
Imported Talent 
For Assemblies 



A wide variety of assembly enter- 
tainment is planned for the months 
ahead. 

The next assembly scheduled for 
junior college students will be a re- 
turn performance of the Fisher Body 
Craftsmen, October 23. On November 
7 there will be a pay assembly by the 
Collins Concert group. 

Kenneth Strickfaden, lecturer, will 
explain the earthbound universe and 
reveal the forces of nature in an 
assembly December 20. February 11 
will bring Miss Dolores Spitzer, Am- 
erica's outsanding young maribist, in 
an assembly concert of old favorites 
and special marimba solos. On March 
5 Dr. Ruroy Sibley, scientist, author, 
and lecturer, will present "The Uni- 
verse of Palomar" through motion 
picture and lecture. 

Student assemblies will be present- 
ed throughout the year under the 
sponsorship of Miss Virginia Weis- 
gerber, junior college English instruc- 
tor, and the student council assembly 
committee. The first will be a play 
"Sisters Under the Skin" with Audine 
Buckle, Pauline Hall, Walter Mae An- 
drews, Christine Laingor 'and one 
more girl. The date of this assembly 
has not yet been set. 

and Larry Penner as stewards for the 
college elubroomg. 



To Announce Scholarships 



^ Junior college students donated n 
sum of $9.71 to the Crusade For 
Freedom Drive last week. 



Schorlarships of $50 each will be 
awarded this year to 15 junior college 
students. These scholarships are pre- 
sented two each by the Lions and 
Kiwanis Clubs, four each by the Am- 
erican Legion and the Veterans of 
Foreign Wars, and three by the junior 
college itself. 

The civic clubs award their scholar- 
ships primarily on the basis of sch- 
olarship, but they also take need, 



leadership, and contribution to school 
and the community into consideration. 
The junior college bases its scholar- 
ships mainly on the students' academic 
achievements. 

Names of the favored 15 will be 
released soon according to Dean K. R. 
Galle, who heads the faculty com- 
mittee in charge. Applications for the 
civic club scholarships were received 
(Continued on Page 4) 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1951 



Tiger Tales 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

Editor Shirley A. Chaplin 

Sports Editor Jerry Garris 

Business Manager __ Fred Menefee 
Circulation Manager_Dave Cushman 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants __ Bob Beck, W. Kilblane 
Linotype Operator __ F. L. Menefee 

A Etude^tt Body 

1. Don't come to assemblies. 

2. If you do come, be late and make 
plenty of noise. 

3. If you attend an assembly, find 
fault with the program and part- 
icipants. 

4. Hold back applause in assembly or 
better, don't clap at all. 

5. Don't accept a place in a program; 
it is easier to critize than do things. 

6. Feel hurt if you are not asked to 
be in a program; if you are asked 
do not attend rehearsals. 

7. If asked by the vice-president to 
give your opinion on the program; 
tell him you have nothing to say, but 
after he leaves tell everyone how 

things ought to be done. 

8. Do nothing more than is absolutely 
necessary, but when other students 
roll up their sleeves and willingly, 
unselfishly use their abilities to help 
matters along, say that the student 
body is run by a clique. 

9. Don't bother about "talking up" 
new programs or getting new talent. 
Let someone else do it. 

10. Stay with your own little groups, 
and whatever you do DON'T part- 
icipate in larger group activities. 

— Jungle Chant 

Use Junior High Booths 

The voting booths used by junior 
college students in the election of the 
student council president are the 
property of the junior high school, 
and used regularly in elections in that 
school unit, so many collegians should 
have felt perfectly at home with the 
equipment, having used it before. 




levrl-fed from June 1951 Issue ol Esquire 



Copyrlghl 1951 by Esquire, ln« 



"Good evening, Indies and gentlemen — this 
is your rowing television repot Ler 



Club Rooms Grew From 



Above the present day noises of 
ping pong and conversation in the 
junior college still lingers other noises 
of days gone by. What is now a room 
for relaxation and games was once the 
senior high school locker and shower 
room. 

But how did the change take place 
for its a long jump from shower room 
to club room ? 

Back in 1942 some genius among 
junior college students i obtained 
permission to remodel and furnish a 
club room in the then vacant shower 
room. 

Students went to work with plaster, 
paint, curtains, and soon interest in 
the project grew. Townspeople donated 
a living room suite, a ping pong table, 
records, cards, games, magazines, and 
ping pong balls. 

On March 18, 1942 the club room 
was formally opened by a social held 
in it and high school gym. Music for 
the event was furnished by Bonner 
Ruff's "Noted Men." The proud junior 
college students invited the high 
school seniors, the Board of Education, 
and the faculty. Chief "pushers" of 
the project were: Ivan Upson of the 
Board of Education, Dean K.R. Galle, 
Coach D.C. Stark, and the following- 
students: Dorothy Moody, Neidra 
Waltz, George Sybrant, Bob Morgan, 
Jean Peck, Bill Ledeker, Bob Burton, 
and Bob Howland. 



The club room progressed even far- 
ther when on November 20, 1947 the 
student council voted to install candy 
machines 

By the time "another-year-full-of- 
students" rolled by the club room was 
beginning to show its age. On Novem- 
ber 11, 1948 the student council again 
took action and appropiated $50 for 
redecoration and cleaning up. They 
elected Claus Thieson and Kenneth 
Falls as clean up co-chairmen. The 
TAC came through and gave 
help to the project. Again paint smear- 
ed students went to work and by 1949 
the club room had received a "new 
look". 

Cluhroom Equipment Paid for 
Ey Candy and Pop Sales 

Equipment for the junior college 
clubroom is purchased from the pro- 
ceeds of the sale of pop and candy 
from the dispenser in tha lounge, and 
wages for the clubroom steviards 
come from the same source. Since 
the income is very limited, particular 
care is required to stretch the funds 
to cover the costs. College students 
may increase their recreational equip- 
ment by giving proper care to that 
which they already have. The college 
student council is in charge of the 
clubi ooms. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Norwegian 
Diplomat Is 
Juco Speaker 

Hans Olav, assistant secretary of 
state on public affairs in Norway, 
spoke to the junior college, October 3. 
Mr. Olav, who has lectured exten- 
sively in tht United States, told of 
his native land. Norway's history has 
been influenced a great deal the in- 
ability of the land to produce the 
needs of the people. This has caused 
her people to build up a great shipping 
industry, to go into her great forests 
and bring out wealth, to go to the sea 
in ships and there, bring back another 
wealth, fish and whale oil, he told 
students. 

Norway is a democracy with prin- 
ciples of government between those 
principles of England and the United 
States. It's constitution resembles that 
of the United States. There, too, there 
are three branches of government: the 
king and his council, a legislature, and 
the courts. 

"The State supports a church 
but other religions are accepted 
and practiced. The State controls 
and operates the railroads and 
other utillities, but private busin- 
ess is encouraged", Olav said. 
About the dark five years when 
Norway was occupied by Germany, 
Mr. Olav said the loss most suffered 
by the Norwegians was the loss of 
freedom. "Freedom," said Olav, "is 
like air. We don't miss it until it is 
gone and then we gasp for it and 
become terrified." 

The people of Norway must face 
the present world situation with real- 
ity, for Norway is the only North 
Atlantic Pact country with a common 
boundary with Russia, the speaker 
pointed out. 

Born in Norway, Mr. Olav at- 
tended Stavenger College and 
Oslo University. He has traveled 
widely throughout the world as a 
roving foreign correspondent. 
Mr. Olav was liaison officer for the 
Crown Prince of Norway in 1939; 
Norway's Director of Information to 
the United States in 1940; and wa- 
appointed counselor of Embassy in 
1942, in which capacitv he served 
until after World War II. He is the 
author of the following books and 
publications: "With the Crown Prince 
Couple in America," "He Who Laughs 
— Lasts," "Norway," tend "Norway 
Fights". 

Mr. Olav is also a member of the 
Executive Board of the Committee for 
American students to Oslo University 
Summer School. Each summer Oslo 
University accepts 250 American stu- 



Tigers Win State 
Crown, Place in Track 



W Midi Ca-Sd, 




Aline Wilhite 
Head Cheerleader 

o 

Freshmen Take Required 
Co-operative English Test 

Freshmen have taken the Coopera- 
tive English Test of the American 
Council of Education. It was required 
of all freshmen and covered vocabul- 
ary and reading comprehension. The 
purpose of the test was to discover 
weaknesses of the students so that 
schools can adjust their programs to 
these needs. Scores made by Arkansas 
City students will be compared with 
those of other schools. 

dents for study in their summer term, 
thus increasing the bond of friend- 
ship and understanding between Nor- 
way and the United States. 



The junior college Tiger tennis and 
track teams came home last spring 
from the state meets with several 
honors to their credit. 

Bill Neal, sophomore on last year's 
cinder squad, was the only Tiger en- 
try in the state meet. Bill captured 
second place in the javelin event. 

The tennis squad, coached by Ray 
Judd, again was victorious in the 
state meet. They hold the state 
championship crown as the result of 
first place in the doubles, second place 
in the singles also a close third place 
in the singles competition. 

Jim Thomas and Allen Chaplin com- 
posed the doubles team which drew a 
first round bye then defeated Hutch- 
inson in the semi-finals, 6-1 and 6-2. 
In the finals of the meet the Arks had 
a rough go facing Mercer and Hayden 
of Kansas City. Afted losing the first 
set 4-6 the Arks settled down to drub 
the Kansas Cityans 8-6 and 11-9. It 
was the sixth straight year for Ark 
supremecy in the doubles. 

Larry Penner captured second in 
the singles, dropping two sets to Fo- 
topor^os of Hutchinson. John Ogren 
grabbed third place after losing to 
Fotopoulos. 

The Juddmen ended the season un- 
defeated in six individual school mat- 
ches, and the Hutchinson Invitational. 
o 

Faculty Attends Workshop 
Th'rd Annual Conference 
At El Dorado Junior College 

A'l teachers and adminstrators at- 
tended the third annual conference on 
junior college problems held October 
6, at El Dorado. 

Dean K. R. Galle is president of 
the Kansas Public Junior College As- 
sociation which sponsors the confer- 
ence. 

Teachers and administrators took 
part in study groups in their subject 
fields. General groups were addressed 
by Br. W. A. Black, Pittsburg Teach- 
ers College; Dr. J.W. Reynolds, Texas 
University; Dr. N. N. Royall Jr., 
Kansas City University. 

El Dorado Junior College was host 
for the conference and all meetings 
were held in the college buildings. 

The new president of the student 
body, Russell Leach, is the older bro- 
ther of Helen Leach, AG's second wo- 
man president in the school's 30-year 
history. Russell isn't that far behind 
hn little sister. He just took time out 
to fight a war and start his family. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1951 



Grid Play Is 
Abandoned for 
1951 Season 

'Football has been abandoned this 
season for the Arkansas City Junior 
College, as was decided by the Board 
of Education at a meeting October 1. 

The team has been undermanned 
during the entire season but has tried 
very gamely to overcome the great 
odds which they were up against. This 
was one of the main factors in their 
step to stop football this year but per- 
haps the decisive factor was the rate 
at which the players were being in- 
jured. After the Dodge City game 
there was not a full team which could 
be fielded without using an injured 
player. The fact that as players tire 
their chances for becoming injured 
are greatly increased and this is the 
situation which faced the Tigers. 

The Tigers hope to resume play 
next year with what they hope will be 
a much larger squad, and will present 
more competition for their opponents. 

Authorities at El Dorado, Tonkawa, 
Garden City, Iola, Independence, and 
Hutchinson were notified of the de- 
ciesion October 2, and the remaining 
games with these schools cancelled. 

That a full athletic program in bas- 
ketball, tennis, track, and golf would 
be continued during the academic year 
was emphasized by Dean K. R. Galle 
and Athletic Director A. L. Curry, 
and Coach W. G. Speer announced an 
immediate beginning of an intramural 
basketball program to fill the ath- 
letic gap. 



Dodge Romps 
Bengals 73-0 

The powerful Dodge City Junior 
College Conqs downed the Arkansas 
City Tigers September 28 by a score 
of 73-0, at Dodge City. 

The injury-ridden Bengals fell 
before the power house, and the 
Arks came out of the fracas with 
several bad injuries. Nearly every 
member of the squad had received 
some type of a battle scar. 
The Conqs scored in every quarter 
against the Arks. During the game 
the Arks hit hard and challenged the 
larger foes several times near the 
goal line but penalities proved too 
much aginst the Bengals at the wrong 
time. 



Oliver Presented 
Radio, Pajamas 

John Oliver, who received a serious 
eye injury in the Dodge City game, 
September 28, is confined to room 213 
in the Memorial Hospital here in Ark 
City, but he has a new portable radio 
and some new pajamas, gifts of the 
student body, to keep him company. 

John played at end, quarterback, and 
center in the game with Dodge City 
before the injury sent him to the side- 
lines. He played a top-notch brand of 
ball at all of the positions before 
being forced to the bench, and says 






he doesn't remember being hit in the 
region of the eye during the game, but 
that it started bothering him in the 
third quarter. 

A drive sponsored by fellow players 
for the donations of funds by students 
made possible the gifts. The radio was 
presented by Coach "Bunt" Speer and 
three representatives in time for John 
to hear the opening game of the World 
Series. 



Fifteen Scholarships Are 
To Be Announced Soon 

(Continued from Page 1) 

last spring and during the first weeks 
of school. 

Holders of the civic club scholar- 
ships last year included Joan Floyd, 
John Ogren, Bob Darrough, Joe Fife, 
Richard Baxter, Don Hollenback, Hel- 
en Ramsey, Roger Warren, Eugene 
Cramer, Robert Warrender, Avis Mc 
Irvin, Joan Britton, Caroline Hinsey, 
and Helen Scammehorn. 

A. L. Curry is in Memorial hospital 
suffering from an intestinal ailment. 



Intramural Cage 
Play Planned 
For Collegians 

An intramural basketball program, 
designed to take up the slack left by 
the cancellation of remaining football 
games and to provide athletic activity 
to all college men on a voluntary 
basis, was announced by W. G. "Bunt" 
Speer, October 2, immediately after 
the decision to abandon football was 
revealed. 

Intramural basketball has gotten off 
to a good start thus far, as 27 players 
have shown their interest in the pro- 
ject, Speer said Monday. 

A division of several teams will 
make up a league, which •will be 
divided into two sections, one to play 
in the afternoon and the other at 
night. A team or two from the high 
school might be entered to give them 
practice and to increase the competi- 
tion for the Juco fives. 

All junior college boys interested in 
varsity basketball are urged by Coach 
Speer to sign up for the intramural 
ball and receive a lot of good experi- 
ence. 

Men who have already indicated an 
interest are Melvin Waldorf, Fred 
Menefee, Dave Cushman, Jerry Garris, 
Jack Dautrich, Dan Spangler, Larry 
Penner, Glen Burns, Harold Givens, 
Max Haridman, John Gaddis, Pete 
Kahler, Marvin Fluis, Charles Morris, 
Gene Cramer, Bill Austin, Loyd Ap- 
plegate, Bill C. Thomas, Bob Beck, 
Dick Eustice, Raymond Potter, Jerry 
David, Rickie Geto, Franklin Baker, 
Leo Johnson, Cecil Hawkins, and 
Kenneth Meece. 



Juco Language Clubs Are 
Planning Organization 

Junior College language clu^s ha 1 "* 1 
started to organize. The Spanish club 
had its first meeting September 25. A 
short report was given on Cuba and 
refreshments were served. 

According to Miss Anne Hawley 
language instructor and sponsor, the 
clubs usually plan to meet separately 
once a month, the French club usually 
the first Tuesday of the month, the 
German club the second Tuesday, the 
Spanish club the third Tuesday, and 
all meeting together on the last Tues- 
day of the month. 

o 

Schewegler Here Next Month 

Dr. R. A. Schwegler, psychiatrist 
and guidance consultant for the city 
schools, will make the first of three 
visits during the school year from 
November 12 to 16. His other visits 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 

VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1951 



NO. 3 



One Will Reign As Alalah XX 




Phyllis Stover 



Bonnie Lord 



Sue Stacy 



Melba Reser 



Aline Wilhite 



Bonnie Lord, Melba Reser, Sue 
Stacy, Phyllis Stover, and Aline Wil- 
hite were selected Thursday, October 
18, as the top five candidates for 
Queen Alalah XX in a balloting of 
a cross section of the city and sur- 
rounding area. 

Each year the junior college faculty 
choo?es ten girls as candidates for the 
civic honor. Others of the ten were 
Pauline Hall, Christine Laingor, Lyda 
Vickery, Dorothy Slaven, and Lorene 
Young". They must be members of 
th-^ junior college sophomore class 
carrying a full schedule and unmar- 
ried . 

Qeen Alalah will be crowned on 
Tuesday night, at the annual Coro- 
na ion. The program is under the 
co -direction of Allen Maa°;, junior 
college debate coach, and Miss Vir- 
ginia Wiesgerbir, English instructor. 
o 

Henrietta Olvera Elected to Top 
Office in Juco Spanish Club 

Henrietta Olvera was elected presi- 
dent of the Spanish club, October 23, 
at a meeting of the organization held 
at the home of Miss Anne Hawley, 
club sponsor. 

Elected to the other offices in the 
organization were Audine Buckle, 
vice-president; Dorothy Slaven, sec- 
retary and treasurer; Irma Witten- 
born, reporter and Emmett Claypool, 
goat. 

Several games were played 



Sixteen Scholarship Awards 
Announced by Clubs, School 



Sixteen $50 scholarships, sufficient 
to cover all enrollment costs for the 
average junior college student, have 
been awarded to seven juco freshmen 
and nine sophomores from among a 
group who applied last spring and 
earlier in the semester. 

Veterans of Foreign Wars, Ameri- 
can Legion, Lions and Kiwanis clubs 
for the second year are announcing 
today their choices, the veterans' 
organizations narking four each and 
the civic clubs two each. 

For the first time this year, the 
Junior College itself is awarding 
scholarships. These go to the high 
ranking stud.nts of the 1951 freshmen 
class and the 1951 graduating class 
of the Arkansas City Senior High 
. Dorothy Slaven. college sophomore, 
received the award for her class, with 
the highest scholastic rank of all last 
year's freshmen. 

Barbara Thomas, Charles Heffner, 
and Jean Kivett, who ranked in that 
order scholastically at ACHS are po- 
ssessors of the frosh awards. 

Veterans of Foreign Wars scholar- 
ships go to Phyllis Gilmore, freshman; 
and to Sue Jane Stacy, Betty Joleen 



Stockton, and Robert Warrender, all 
sophomores. Warrender held a VFW 
scholarship last year. 

Legions awards go to Betty Lou 
Hardiman, freshman; and to Pauline 
Hall, Larry Penner, and Richard 
Baxter, sophomores. Baxter held a 
Legion scholarship last year. 

Kiwanis awards are made to Bonnie 
Lord and Lorene Young, both sopho- 
mores. 

Lions club scholarships are avail- 
able to Barbara Upson and Mary Lou 
Whaley, both freshman students. 

Both service clubs have for many 
years each made an award to a college 
graduate for advanced study, but have 
joined the veterans' organizations last 
year in the present arrangement. 

Mary Lou Whalev Is President 
Of College French Club 

Mary Lou Whaley was elected presi- 
dent of the Junior College French 
Club, in its first meeting of the year, 
October 8, in the college club rooms. 
Other officers elected were as follows: 
Helen Gochis, vice-president; Gerry 
Bartlett, secretary; Edwin Cole, goat; 
Melvin Waldorf, reporter. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1951 



Tiger Tales 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Editor Shirley A. Chaplin 

Sports Editor Jerry Garris 

Business Manager __ Fred Menefee 
Circulation Manager_Dave Cushman 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants __ Bob Beck, W. Kilblane 
Linotype Operator __ F. L. Menefee 

Repvitek 4*ndl fluca 
JdockeAA 9*tteleitin<f, 

While roaming around the basement 
the other day your reporter decided to 
get nosey and go hunting in lockers to 
find what might be found for a laugh 
or two. 

A piece of "untainted" information 
which might be passed along, first is 
that there are 133 junior college lock- 
ers, 49 of which are locked. Twenty 
of these miniature closetts are with- 
out locks of any kind. Sixty-four locks 
but at present these are catching rust, 
and are not in use; they are just 
hanging locked on the handles. This 
happens to be the reason this reporter 
found out all this secret info. 

Contents of several of th,ese of 
these unlocked lockers proved very 
interesting. For instance on the door 
of locker 30 hangs a trio of the hot- 
test pin-ups to be had. And somehow 
someone had dinner in number 62, but 
forgot to wash the dishes and throw 
away the dinner napkins. An un- 
claimed navy top coat occupied locker 
number 12. 

The owners of 629 are real staunch 
Oklahoma A. & M. cage fans, and 
why not one of the renters has a 
cousin playing for the "Aggies". Mir- 
rors were found in 629, 62, 638, and 
641. Pete Kahler has his magic show 
under cover in locker 42. 

Worst of all was number 43, that 
was a "boobie trap" equal to, if not 
worse than, "McGee's Hall Closet." 
But actually stuffed.— F.M. 
ACJC 

Big Chief Hopper say: "Man who 
jump off cliff in summer have long 
fall." 



IlllllllllllllllllllllllligillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIMIIIIillllSllilllllllllllllli 



Can anyone imagine a dignified ( ? ) 
college girl wanting to go wading this 
bight October weather? Well, we have 
it upon good authority that such a 
thing is not only probable but possible. 
It seems that the young folk of one 
of the Ark City churches had a gath- 
ering near the Arkansas River for 
an outdoor recreational meeting. One 
of the girls suggested going wading 
and proved she was not bluffing by 
removing her shoes and stockings and 
actually going into the water. 

Then it happened — how we'll never 
know. It could be that the sight of 
running water made her dizzy, but 
whether her foot slipped or whether 
somone pushed her is not known. 

Whatever the cause, she really got 
wet when she fell head-long into the 
water. She was quickly rescued and 
to date there have been no bad after- 
effects. 

Yes, it was Beverly Dunbar! 

ACJC — 

I had a girl named Passion. 
I asked her for a date. 
I took her out to dinner. 
And gosh! How Passion-ate. 
-ACJC- 



Nurses at Memorial hospital have 
recently reported seeing a man run- 
ning up and down the stairs between 
the kitchen and room 209. Could it 
be that John Oliver hasn't been get- 
ting enough to eat or could ; t be h a 
is chasing after some of the cute 
nurses up there. 

Seme of Aids report that Joh i gets 
feed better than any :;f the other 
patients in th" hospital. 

John was dismissed to his home 
last Thursday. He expects to be con- 
fined to his home for at l^ast two 
weeks. He states that the vision in his 
injured eye is gradually improving, 
and he sees fairly well. 

ACJC 

There are two s'des to every argu- 
ment — up to the time a man is mar- 
ried. 

ACJC 

The f -otbrll team h~.d done n^thi^g 
but fumble all afternoon. So when a 
Mibstitute, warming up in front of the 
bench, dropped a ball someone Linp d 
to him, it was too much for a leather- 
lunged fan. "Send him in, coach," h.3 
yelled from he stand. 

"He's ready." 

ACJC 

Did you hear about the new per- 
fume that drives women mad ? It 
smells like money. — Don Dornbrook, 
Milwaukee Jnl. 

ACJC 

To balance the Federal bud-ret the 
President has fo be a mathmagician. 



There is no co-educationl institution 
like marriage. 

ACJC 

It seems as though the other day 
in P. M. Johnson' American Govern- 
ment class that the subject arose 
about football players being paid or 
getting degrees for going to large 
universities to play ball. 

Miley Crabtree, as usual, had this 
bit of humor to add to the discussion: 
"It seems like there was an end who 
would have been a doctor if he hadn't 

missed a pass in the last game" 

ACJC 

It is doubtful that the person who 
thinks that atom bombs come from 
atomizers will ever be another 
Einstein. — Swiped 

ACJC 

The National Safety Council offers 
these messages for your consideration: 

"To those in back of Straddlin' 
Jane, her driving is a riddle; she 
never heard of a traffic lane, and she 
breezes down the middle. If you would 
like to live some more and in this life 
abide, then don't get out of the left- 
hand door upon the suicide. If repairs 
on your complexion will please your 
Valentine, Gals, don't choose an inter- 
section to use that colsomine. A traffic- 
lane ain't lovers lane, there's always 
trouble brewing; so keep your driving 
safe and sane, and park to do your 
wooing." 

ACJC 

No matter what we've learned since 
1492, today the world is flat.— Eddie 
Cantor. 

ACJC 

"The traps on this golf course are 
very annoying, aren't they?" 

"Yes, they are. Would you mind 
closing your?" 



Business Education 
Club Organises 

Distributive education and the trade 
and industry classes met together 
Wednesday, Octtober 3, to elect offi- 
cers of the business education club of. 
the business education club of the de- 
partment, and to make plans for the 
coming year. 

Larry Penner was eleced to serve 
as president of the joint organization. 
He will be supported by Glenn Burns, 
vice-president; Donna Winters, secre- 
tary; Fred Rindt, treasurer; Max 
Hardiman, publicity chairman; and 
Harold Givens, activity chairman. 

The organization discussed ways of 
making money and taking a group 
picture. Two of the suggestions were 
a turkey shoot and selling seasonal 
posters to downtown business firms. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Student Council 
To Sponsor 
Food Booth 



An new fund raising idea has been 
adopted by the junior college student 
council, a food booth to be held during 
the 20th annual Arkalalah celebration 
here in Arkansas City. 

Funds from the endeavor are to be 
used to sponsor the junior college 
student social and activities program. 
Since the remainder of the football 
schedule has been cancelled, and the 
only means of support for the pro- 
gram abandoned, the council chose 
this means to finance the activity it 
sponsors during the school year. 

Russell Leach, president of the 
council, named committees and chair- 
men as follows: Melba Reser, public- 
ity; Dorothy Slaven, food; Don Mit- 
chell, equipment; Charles Heffner, 
building of the stand; Henrietta 01- 
vera, decoration. Pauline Hall is in 
charge of personnel. 

Students who have already stated 
that they plan to work in the stand 
during the day are Lyda Vickery, 
Christine Laingor, Lawrence Stover, 
Gene Scroggins, Pat Branch, Danny 
Spangler, Verlma Howarth, Bob War- 
render, Gerry Bartlett, Russell Leach, 
Beverly Dunbar, Richard Lambring, 
Jean Kivett, Pete Kahler, Joan Hunt, 
Barbara Thomas, Elmo Crain, Mary 
Lou Whaley, Shirley Chaplin, Bob 
Kent, Pat Simmons, Richard Getto, 
Charles Sanders. 

John Gaddis, Fred Menefee, Helen 
Gochis, Pat Patton, Lorene Young, 
Audine Buckle, Larry Penner, Betty 
Stockton, Dorothy laven, Pauline Hall, 
Frances Blenden, Lucille Hanson, Ann 
Dore, Betty Hardiman, Phyllis Gil- 
more, Barbara Upson, Donna Guilin- 
ger, Margaret Demsey, Donna Wint- 
ers, Irma Wittenborn, Emmett Clay- 
pool, Eugent Cramer, Fat Hadlev, Bill 
Austen, Charles Heffner, and Willard 
Wright. 

The booth for the sales will be built 
Tuesday by Bill Austen, Robert Mc- 
Kee, Galen McLaughlin, Ted Purvis, 
Kenneth Meece, Gary Smith, and Nor- 
den Young, working under direction of 
McKinley Ghramm, College Wood- 
working Instructor. 



When shallow critics denounce the 
profit motive inherent in our system of 
private enterprise, they ignore the 
fact that it is an economic support of 
every human right we possess and 
without it, all rights would disappear. 
— Dwight D. Eisenhower. 



Applications For 
S S Test Due Soon; 
Director Urges Speed 

Applications for the December 13, 
1951 and the April 24, 1952 adminis- 
trations of the College Qualification 
Test are now available at Selective 
Service System local boards through- 
out the country, according to an an- 
nouncement by J. E. Ternal, test 
director. 

Eligible students who intend to of- 
fer this test on either date should 
apply at once to the nearest Selective 
Service local board for an application 
and a bulletin of information. 

Following instructions in the bul- 
letin, the student should fill out his 
application and mail it immdiately in 
the envelope provided. Applications 
for the December 13 test must be 
postmarked no later than midnght, 
November 5, 1951. 

According to Educational Testing 
Service, which prepares and admin- 



isters the College Qualification Test 
for the Selective Service System, it 
will be greatly to the student's ad- 
vantage to file his application at once, 
regardless of the testing date he 
selects. The results will be reported to 
the student's Selective Service local 
board of jurisdiction for use in con- 
sidering his deferment as a student. 

Freshmen To Lead 
Order of De Molay 

Three junior college freshmen have 
been elected to major offices in the 
Arkansas City Order of the DeMolay. 
Theodore Purvis, juco freshman and 
Tiger gridder, is the order's retiring 
master councilor. 

Nordan Young was elected by the 
organization as its senior councilor, 
while Dick Eustice was selected as 
junior councilor. Dave Cushman, Tiger 
Tales staff member, was selected to 
serve in the capacity of senior deacon. 
All three are junior college freshmen. 



Ghosts Of Arkalalahs Past 
To Appear Oct. 30-31 



Above Ark City the sky is a bril- 
lant blue, a few clouds only make the 
sky a little bluer. Against this back- 
ground of blue the red, white, and blue 
"welcome" signs, and the orange and 
black streamers announce Arkalalah 
Below on the street the crowd, excited 
and awaiting, mills noisily among the 
booths, the stores and carnival. 

Off Summit Street a smaller crowd 
is gathering. Her majesty Queen 
Alalah is assending her royal throne 
in preparation to her triumphant ride 
through the town. 

Around the queen, her procession 
is also getting ready. School children 
and adults are climbing aboard floats, 
and the bands are assembling. In front 
of the auditorium-gym the senior high 
band and pep club are lining up to 
move out announcing to all that the 
queen is coming. 

Inside the auditorium it is quiet and 
deserted, but, even yet, sounds of the 
gala night before linger, for the 
ghosts of Arkalalah XX are reviewing 
the ceremonies. 

Not only are the ghosts of Arkala- 
lah present, the ghosts of the previous 
years are here too. It seems that this 
year these ghosts of the past falls 
were brought back from the land of 
memories to take Arkansas Citians on 
a trip down the road of memories. 

The high school orchestra can be 
heard beginning the program and 
hushing an impatient crowd with 
"Harvest Festival". As the curtain 



arises the ghosts greet the season 
with "Ode to Autumn". Then still 
dancing and singing they go on their 
way through "Down Memory Lane" 
in their salute to the "Festivals of 
Yesterday." 

Suddenly a hush falls over the hall; 
the ghosts holds their breaths as they 
remember the excitment of this mo- 
ment. The echoes of the orchestra 
playing "The Loveliest Night of the 
Year" brings "The Festival of Today." 
The silence almost becomes reverent 
as the crown is placed on the ghost of 
Queen Alalah XX. 

As the homage to Her Majesty dies, 
the ghosts, again dancing and singing 
forecast the events that are happening 
on the street outside, as they promise 
"There's Going To Be a Great Day" in 
"The Festival of Tomorrow." 

Then happy and contented with 
themselves they invite the other 
ghosts to stav and attend th ir Ghost 
Cornation Ball as they thrill out "It's 
a Grand Night for Singing" and the 
f.nr.1 veil clos r s on Arkalalah XX. 

o 

THE NUTS THOUGHT 

— that you shoot pool with a gun. 

— that a postage stamp is a new dan"- 1 . 

- that it requies a fisherman to scale 

a mountain. 

love at first sight isn't nearly so 
hazardous as it used to b", as a man 
can take one look at a girl these days 
and see a lot. — Olin Miller. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1951 



Bengal Cage 
Season To Open 
With Pirates 

The Tigers will open and close their 
tough nineteen game cage season with 
the Independence Pirates this year, 
according to the schedule just released 
by A. L. Curry, athletic director. 

The Bengals are looking forward to 
a very successful team this year and 
should turn in a very good record at 
the close of the year. Their schedule 
thus far is as follows: 

December 7 Independence __ Here 

11 Coffeyville Here 

14 Hutchinson Here 

18 Parsons Here 

21 Pratt There 

January 4 St. Johns Here 

8 Parsons There 

11 El Dorado Here 

18 Dodge City Here 

19 Garden City __ Here 

22 Coffeyville ..... There 
25 Hutchinson __ There 

February 1 Dodge City __ There 

2 Garden City _. There 

8 Pratt Here 

9 St. Johns There 

15 El Dorado There 

22 Independence There 



Future Teachers 
Organization Is 
Formed in Ark City 

A chapter of the Future Teachers 
of America was formed October 16, 
under the sponsorship of Howard W. 
Park, instructor in education, and Miss 
Mary Margaret Williams, president 
of the Arkansas City Teachers As- 
sociation. The purpose of this organ- 
isation 'is to give its members a 
broader and more workable know- 
ledge of teaching as a profession. 
This organization is nationwide and 
is affiliated with the state and nation- 
al education associations. 

The group hopes to receive its 
charter and install its officers during 
National Education Week, November 
11 to 17. Dorothy Slaven has been 
elected president and Mrs. Helen Kirk 
secretary. 

All members of the student body 
interested in teaching are invited to 
become members of this group. 

Other members of the chapter are 
Mary Whaley, Gerry Bartlett, Frances 
Blenden, Barbara Upson, Pauline 
Hall, Lyda Vickery, Mary Edith 
Probst, and Irma Wittenborn. 



TIME OUT! 

Gams and Menefee 

Some local boys attending college 
elsewhere are doing all right in sports. 
Bob Hadike is playing freshman foot- 
ball at Wichita University. Mike Ire- 
land is playing ball at Ottawa. 

Jim Johnson, John Ogren, and Allen 
Chaplin have all recently been home. 
Johnson, basketballer on last years 
team, was home on furlough from the 
Air Force. But has already returned 
to cadet school for further training. 
Ogren and Chaplin have been back 
over several weekends from K-State. 
Both boys have been invited out for 
basketball at the college by head 
coach Jack Gardner. 

Intramural basketball is now under 
way and every so often a good laugh 
comes from someone. It was under- 
stood that Jerry Davis was wanted in 
the health room by a certain party the 
other day, and it wasn't for his health. 

Arkalalah practice and the impend- 
ing vacations are inexticably mixed 
up with the intramural basketball 
schedule, and the result is a headache 
for all concerned. No one's fault. Just 
too many people and activities for the 
space and time. 

George Lemon 17-year-old, 180 lb. 
halfback for El Dorado Junior College 
made the news in a big way last week. 
It seems George slept a little to long 
the day of the Grizzlies game with 
Hays and missed the bus. After look- 
ing throughout El Dorado for a ride 
without any luck he was finally flown 
to Hays and arrived there just thirty 
minutes before game time. 

College cheerleaders are not letting 
the lack of intercollegiate competition 
dull their noise-raising capacities while 
the off-season is upon us. Though 
their opportunities to develop by act- 
ual practice before the throngs of 
sports fans has temporarily disap- 
peared with the cancellation of foot- 
ball games, the gals are improving 
their techniques of crowd rousing by 
regular workouts under the direction 
of Ray Judd, their director, and Aline 
Wilhite, Head cheerleader. 

Independence voters will go to the 
polls Novembers 27 to render the ver- 
dict of the public on a proposed 
$1,250,000 school bond issue. The pro- 
posal calls for an 11-acre plant on a 
40-acre campus, a new name, "Inde- 
pendence Community College," and 
adoption of the 6-4-4 plan of educa- 
tion. The latter plan would put the 
junior and senior years of hij^h school 
in the same organization as the col- 
lege. The plan was considered here 
several years ago, but never actually 
put in force. 



Big Week for 
Western Juco 
Grid Squads 

This may prove to be the most im- 
portant week of football in the West- 
ern Division as Garden City and Hut- 
chinson meet Friday. Garden City will 
be playing for a championship or sure 
tie when these teams clash in a Kan- 
sas Juco Western Division game Fri- 
day at Garden City. 

Garden City will be playing its 
last league game. The Busters 
were once heavily favored over 
Hutchinson on the basis of a 52-7 
victory over the Tonkawa team 
which had played Hutchinson to 
a 6-6 tie. However, a Blue Dragon 
team which was back up to full 
strength for the first time since 
the season opener, crushed Dodge 
City 53-0 Friday to regain both 
confidence and prestige. Garden 
City defeated Dodge City 21-0, 
October 5. 

El Dorado is still very much in the 
title fight. The Grizzlies would tie for 
the crown by winning the remaining 
games if Garden City beats Hutch- 
inson, and take it if th^ Dragons 
upset Garden Citty. 

Western Division teams have 
made very good showings so far 
as they have won four games, lost 
one and have tied one with out- 
of-state opponents. They also have 
eight wins, three losses and a tie 
with non-league rivals. El Dorado 
and Dodge have a chaice to im- 
prove these standings Friday with 
Dodge City entertaining McCook, 
Nebraska, while EI Dorad > is 
host to the Independence Pirates 
of the Eastern Division. 



******** 
Western Division 



Hutchinson 
Garden City 
El Dorado 
Dodge City 
Ark City 



W L T 

1 

2 1 
1 1 
1 2 
3 



Results Last Week 

Hutchinson 53, Dodge City 

El Dorado 40, Hays "B" 12 

Games This Week 

Hutchinson at Garden City 

Independence at El Dorado 

McCook, Nebraska at Dodge City 

Eastern Division 

W L T 
Independence 2 1 

Coffeyville 10 1 

Parsons 111 

Fort Scott 1 1 

Iola 2 

Games This Week 

Coffeyville at Miami, Okla. 

Fort Scott at Iola 

Parsons at Joplin, Mo. 

Independence at El Dorado 



Arkansas City 

TIGE 



VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 



NO. 4 



Juco Sponsors 
Bloodmobile 



Visit to City 

"Blood for our fighting men", is 
the slogan of the junior college stu- 
dent council as it sponsors the visit of 
the Red Cross bloodmobile, November 
29 and 30, and student officers have 
been working for the last two weeks 
to sign up college students and faculty 
members for the event. 

Raymond Cockrum, sophomore rep- 
resentative on the council, is chair- 
man of the student committee, and is 
assisted by Margaret Dempsey, a 
frosh representative, Russell Leach, 
student council president, has an- 
nounced. 

■'The blood bank of the Red Cross 
needs volunteers that are willing to 
give blood to replenish the supply", 
Mil E. T. Lindsay, chairman of the 
local Red Cross board, points out. 
"There is no way to get blood except 
from healthy able-bodied and willing 
people. This is a need that should not 
be neglected. Many people hesitate 
a^out visiting the bloodmobile be- 
cause they do not fully understand 
how paiiuess the process is". As- 
si ranee is given by Mrs. Lindsay that 
thcr > will be no more discomfort con- 
nected with it than would be in tha 
case of a sight pin prick. 

At least 330 pints of blood are 
needed from the Arkansas City area 
at this time. The bloodmobile will 
be stationed at the V. F. W. building. 

Appointments for the donation 
should be made in advance in the 
school office .Donors must be at least 
18 years old. Those between the ages 
of 18 and 21 must have the consent 
of a parent or guardian, unless th y 
are married. The cards for this pur- 
pose can be obtained from the office 
or from Ray Cockrum. 

"Students having appointments as 
donors will be excused from classes 
if necessary. Every eligible student 
in junior college is urged to part- 
icipate in this great work," Cockrum 
said. 



Faculty Attends Meetings 
Of State Association 

Junior College students enjoyed a 
vacation November A and 2, while 
their teachers attended one of the 
state teachers meetings. Meetings 
were held at Wichita, Salina, Topeka, 
Dodge City and Independence. 

Howard W. Park attended the meet- 
ing at Dodge City; Miss Ella Christ- 
enson and Miss Virginia Weisgerber 
attended the meeting at Salina; A. F. 
Buffo, and Barney Getto attended the 
one at Independence. Miss Virginia 
Armstrong and Miss Anne Hawley 
chose Topeka. 

At Wichita were Miss Henrietta 
Courtright, Miss Edith Davis, Miss 
Gaye Iden, Miss Vera L. Koontz, Mrs. 
Belle Robertson, Dean K. R. Galle, A. 
L. Curry, Kelsey Day, McKinley 
Ghramm, Charles Hinchee, Raymond 
Judd, Carl Holman, Paul M. Johnson, 
Dan Kahler, Allan Maag, W. A. 
Sneller, W. G. Speer, D. C. Stark, and 
August Trollman. 

o 

Bonnie Lord Reigns 
Over Fall Festival 

Bonnie Lord, junior college sopho- 
more, was crowned Queen Alalah XX, 
October 30, by Russell Leach, junior 
college Student Council president, at 
the annual Arkalalah Coronation 
Program. Attendants were Phyllis 
Stover, Sue Stacy, Melba Reser, and 
Aline Wilhite. 

The program was under the di- 
rection of Allan Magg, junior college 
debate coach, and Miss Mary Williams, 
high school English instructor. Music 
was directed by Charles Hinchee, 
choral instructor; August Trollman, 
bard a d orchestra director; and Mr. 
Howard Park, education instructor. 
Dances staged by high school, junior 
high, and trade school groups wer? 
directed <by Miss Edith Davis, high 
school gym teacher; Mrs. Florence 
Cates, junior high gym teacher; and 
Miss Bess Bragg, elementary music 
director, 

Miss Virginia Weisgerber, English 
instructor, was in charge of the Queen 
and her attendants. Dean K. R. Galle 
headed the committee selecting 1 the 
queen. Leach also arranged for visit- 
ing qreen escorts. 



Future Teachers 
Organization 
Installed Here 

The junior college's newest student 
organization, The Future Teachers of 
America, was officially installed Tues- 
day evening in an impressive cere- 
mony witnessed by members of the 
City Teachers Association, the spon- 
soring oganization. 

C. E. St. John, in whose honor the 
Arkansas City chapter is named, pre- 
sented the charter. 

Purpose of the new organization 
is to encourage interest in teaching 
as a profession and to help members 
gain a wide knowdledge and under- 
standing of the field. It is sponsored 
nationally by the National Education 
Association and state and local pro- 
fessional bodies. 

Charter members of the Arkansas 
City chapter include Dorothy Slaven, 
president; Mrs. Helen Beatson Kirk, 
secretary; Mary Whaley, Barbara 
Upson, Gerry Bartlett, Pauline Hall, 
Frances Blenden, Mary Edith Probst, 
Beverly Dunbar, Jean Kivett, Betty 
Stockton, Barbara Thomas , Donna 
Guillinger, Lyda Vickery, and Irma 
Wittenborn. 

Faculty sponsors are Howard W. 
Park, juco education instructor, and 
Miss Mary Margaret Williams, presi- 
dent of the City Teachers Association. 

Other taking part in the installa- 
tion ceremonies were Dr. Jerry Vine- 
yard, superintendent of schools; Miss 
Ernestine Leasure, adminstration 
assistant; Dean K. R. Galle; and Mr. 
Charles Sewell, vice-president of the 
CTA. 

Charter fees and installation costs 
were borne by the City Teachers 
Association treasury. 



Dr. Sehwegler Speaks to J. C. 

Dr. R. E. Schwegler, the city school 
clinical psychologist, was in the jun- 
ior college November 13 and 14. He 
was in the college for consultation 
Tuesday and Wednesday and spoke 
in assembly Wednesday morning. Dr. 
Schweelpr will return for further con- 
sulation during the second semester. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 



Tiger Tales 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

Editor Shirley A. Chaplin 

Sports Editor Jerry Garris 

Business Manager __ Fred Menefee 
Circulation Manager_Dave Cushman 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants __ Bob Beck, W. Kilblane 
Linotype Operator __ F. L. Menefee 



Jlad *1Ue 2.ue&n! 



On October 30 a crown was placed 
on the head of a junior college co-ed. 
This crown not only made her Queen 
Alalah XX but gave her the highest 
civic honor a girl in Arkansas City 
can hope for. 

As Queen Alalah she represents 
the junior college in the annual fes- 
tivity and also youth and beauty, and 
the entire spirit of Arkalalah. 

As she lays aside her queenly duties 
and once more picks up her scholastic 
duties, Tiger Tales offers her its sin- 
cei*e congratulations. 

Hats off to Bonnie Lord, Queen 
Alalah XX!! 



r lO^<itke^ a* A/at 



"Forecast for today and tomorrow 
is cloudy and colder with possible 
rain, snow, hail, and high winds." 
This is a typical forecast you hear 
everyday on the radio. The weather 
affects everyone, and sometimes we 
feel crushed under the rain or with 
the heat. 

The weather affects our health in 
the warm summer months, in the 
nippy fall months and the 1-o-n-g, 
dark and cold winter months. Yeh, 
in the springtime too, when a young 
man's thoughts turn to love. 

Recently the weather around us has 
been rather of the bad nature, cold, 
wet slushy and sometimes in the form 
of a hard round object commonly 
known as the snowball. The cloudy 
skies also have very recently turned 
to a baby blue and the weather a 
little warmer and more pleasant for 
everyone. 

Every once in a while the weather 
man is off his rocker, but he forecasts 
the weather correctly more times than 
he judges it wrong. Modern equip- 



Hershey Says Advantage 
Is With Men Who Take Test 



Sixty-three per cent of the 339,000 
students who took the Selective Ser- 
vice College Qualification Tests last 
spring and summer made a score of 
70 or better, Major General Lewis B. 
Hershey, Director of Selective Service, 
reported November 1. He said a furth- 
er breakdown of the results of the 
former tests would be available with- 
in a short time.. 

The new series of tests will be 
given Thursday, December 13, 1951, 
and Thursday, April 24, 1952, by the 
Educational Testing Service of Prince- 
ton, N. J., at more than 1000, different 
centers throughout the United States 
and its territories, including Arkan- 
sas City Junior College. The blanks 
may be obtained by the registrant at 
the local board office at Winfield. 

General Hershey stressed the impor- 
tance of all eligible students taking 
the test, and indicated that those who 
do not have test score results in their 
cover sheets may have a "very diffi- 
cult time indeed" in convincing their 
local boards that they should be de- 
ferred as students. 

Application blanks for the Decem- 
ber 13, 1951 test must be postmarked 
not later than midnight, Monday, No- 
vember 5, 1951. Applications for the 
April 24, 1952 test must be postmark- 
ed not later than midnight, March 10, 
1952. 

To be eligible to apply for the test, 
General Hershey pointed out, a stu- 
dent must: 

(1) Intend to request deferment 
as a student; (2) be satisfactorily 
pursuing a full-time college 
course; (3) must not previously 
have taken a Selective Service 
College Qualification Test. 
Congress, in the 1951 amendments 
to the Universal Military Training 
and Service Act, declared that ade- 
quate provision for national security 
requires maximum effort in the fields 
of scientific research and development 
and the fullest possible utilization of 
the nation's intellectual resources; it 
authorized the President to provide 
for the deferment of any or all cate- 
gories of persons whose activity in 
study is found to be necessary to the 

ment today is the means of interpreta- 
tion, as well as many other items, 
such as the stars, the moon, and the 
records of the past. 

Colds which often appear about 
this time of the year are a good si°-n 
for the weatherman to use to predict 
that winter is in sight. Yes, the 
weather has a real bearing on vour 
life and mine too. Snifffft!— F.M. 



maintenance of the national health 
safety or interest. 

The criteria for deferment as a 
student is either a satisfactory score 
(70) on the Selective Service College 
Qualification Test or satisfactory rank 
in class (upper half of the freshman 
class, upper two thirds of the sopho- 
more class, upper three fourths of the 
junior class). 

General Hershey remarked that 
when the Selective Service college de- 
ferment plan was first announced last 
spring, objection was heard that the 
plan gave preferred treatment to the 
comparatively small number of "bright 
boys" who could afford to go to col- 
lege. He said he believed that vir- 
tually all of the opposition on this 
ground has been dissipated, since 
thei'e is now a general understanding 
of the fact that the purpose of the 
plan is to select those most fitted to 
pursue college educations, and that 
a large proportion of college students 
are "working their way through col- 
lege", either partly or wholly. He 
cited a recent survey made by the 
United States Office of Education 
which showed that fewer than 25 per 
cent of college students are solely 
dependent upon their parents. 

"We are faced with an emergency 
that many experts predict will last 
perhaps 10 to 20 years," General Her- 
shey said. "We must, therefore, think 
in long-range terms, in developing 
plans to provide an adequate supply 
cf highly skilled manpower. I believe 
the country is aware that it is logical, 
in deferring students in the national 
interest, to defer those with demon- 
strated abitily, instead of gambling 
on those with lower capacity." 

General Hershey explained that 
the intent of Congress was that 
these students should be deferred 
fnlv until they have ct>mp] ted 
their college training. 'Deferment' 
i"es.ns that a registrant shall have 
his service delayed or postnoned 
until h» completes his <~du"ation. 
It is hv it'> means an outright 
ex^motio - '". 

Th« 1952 Amendments to th° Uni- 
versal Militarv Training and Service 
Act provide that any registrant who 
was in a deferred classification on 
June 19, 1951, or who was there- 
sfter placed in a deferred classification 
shall remain liable for training and 
c-o rv jr» P un til he reaches the age of 
35. Therefore, a n y registrant de- 
ferred now as a student will be re- 
ouired. if nhysicallv fit, to serve two 
vears in the armed forces sometime 
before he becomes 35. 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Concert Group ALALAH XX 
Presented in 



Pay Assembly 

The New York Concert Ensemble, 
under the sponsorship of the senior 
high and college music departments, 
presented a fine program on the after- 
noon of October 7, to a combined high 
school and juco group, in special pay 
assembly. 

The ensemble was composed of 
William McCully, bass-baritone; Litia 
Namoura, an Oriental and Spanish 
dancer; Stuart Fastofsky, violinist; 
Caryl G. Bergman, soprano; and Geo- 
rge Fiore, pianist. 

The program was divided into seven 
presentations. "Music of Yesterday" 
featured Miss Bergman and Mr. Mc 
Cully in duets, "Love Me Tonight" 
from "Vagabond King" and "May- 
time" from "Sweethearts". 

Miss Namoura presented "Oriental 
Fantasy", which consisted of three 
dances. Following this Fastofsky play- 
ed a polonaise. 

The Spanish Fiesta was perhaps 
the most pictuhesque number of all. 
Miss Namoura, dressed in a white 
ruffled formal with yellow scarf about 
her shouldersj danced "Malaguena", 
giving a beauiful interpretation, ac- 
cented by her castanets. Fastofsky 
played a Spanish dance, and Miss 
Bergman and Mr. McCully sang "The 
Toreador Song", portraying the part 
of a toreador and his lady fair. 

The musical comedy selection, 
"David and Goliath," was effectively 
presented by McCully to conclude the 
sixth section. 

As the final number the entire group 
took part in excerpts from "Kiss Me 
Kate". Piano and violin accompanied 
Miss Bergman for "So In Love With 
You Am I"; the duet "Wunderbar", 
by Miss Bergman and Mr. McCully; 
"Brush Up on Your Shakespeare", by 
the ensemble. 

An evening performance vas also 
given to a small but eppreciative 
audience. — B.A.T. 

Oliver's Doctor Says 

"No Reading"; John Withdraws 

John Oliver, junior college footballer 
who received an eye injury in the 
Dodge City — Ark City football game. 
is up and at 'em again. John sees 
okay now and returned to work at 
the local meat packing company last 
Monday. 

He plans to again enroll in junior 
college at the beginning of the second 
semester. His doctor's orders not to 
read prevented his return at this time. 





QUEEN ALALAH XX— Miss Bonnie 
Lord, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. 
Lord, 201 North Third Street was 
crowned Queen Alalah XX, to reign 
over the two day celebration, October 
30 and 31. 



Night School 
Program 
Draws Adults 



Between 65 and 70 adults are en- 
rolled this year in the tenth college 
night school program for out-of-school 
people. 

Dean K. R. Galle and Carl Hollman, 
director, are responsible for setting up 
these classes. General vocational sub- 
jects are supported by the State Vo- 
cational Board, while the other com- 
merce cources are operated by student 
fees. No college credit is received for 
any of the vocational cources but spec- 
ial arrangements will be made if the 
credits are desired for the commerce 
work. 

A wide variety of material is being- 
offered. The commercial cources are 
Spanish, taught by Miss Anne Haw- 
ley, accounting, by Barney Getto, typ- 
ing and shorthand by Dale Hanson. 

Vocational subjects include clothing, 
taught by Mrs. Nelle Juneman, and 
assisted by Mrs. Forrest Livingston; 
home furnishing, by L. A. Chaplin; 
blueprint reading, by McKinley 
Ghramm; and carpentry, by L. Bow- 
man. 

The night school group is made up 
of both men and women, ranging in 
age from 20 up, who are employed 
during the day as homemakers or in- 
dustrial workers. They are enrolled in 
these night classes because of interest 
in a specific field or because of a de- 
sire of additional training. 


Miss Boger Entertains 
Juco French Club 

The French club was entertained at 
the home of Miss Eva Jeannette Bog- 
er, Nov. 6. Mary Lou Whaley, pres- 
ident, presided. Gerry Bartlett secre- 
tary, read the minutes in French. The 
program consisted of solo, "Arbres", 
by Gerry Bartlett, and French songs 
and games were engaged in by the 
group. Helen Gochis, vice president, 
appointed the following members on 
the program committee: Phyllis Sto- 
ver, Cecil Hawkins, and Eva Jeannette 
Boger. 

After the regular business meeting 
refreshments were served by the 
hostess. 



Rev. Paul Hantla 
Speaks at Juco Assembly 

At an assembly held for all, Junior 
College students in the junior high 
auditorium, October 24, the Rev. Paul 
Hantla was the speaker. It was the 
annual assembly program in which a 
local minister participates. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 



Fifteen Men 
Answer Initial 



Basketball Call 



Coach "Bunt" Speer made the first 
official call for the varsity basketball 
squad Monday, Nov. 5, and was an- 
swered by a turnout of 15 players. 
Three or four men are expected to 
make a bid later on, but are now 
working . 

Three veterans of last year's 
team are all that are back, but 
they should all help a great deal. 
Those returning lettermen are 
Larry Penner, John Gaddis and 
Fred "Parrot" Menefee. None of 
these three were honored by an 
all-star selection last year but 
Ark City did place Allen Chaplin 
on the All-State five. 
Besides the lettermen others from 
Ark City are Frank Baker, Robbin 
Beck, Jim Roberts, Bill Austen, Dick 
Eustice, Cecil Hawkins, and David 
Cushman. 

Those from other cities or schools 
include Jerry Garris, former Bulldog 
regular and transfer from Kansas 
State College; Raymond Potter and 
Gerald Davis, both all-state high 
school players from Winfield; Leo 
Johnson, three-year letterman from 
Dexter; and Don Bowman from Se- 
attle, Wash. 

The squad is facing a tough 18- 
game schedule this season but little 
is known at the present of their 
chances with any of their opponents. 



Intramural Program 
Dropped for Season 

The intramural basketball program, 
planned to fill the gap after the drop- 
ping of football, has been abandoned 
because of lack of interest and because 
too many college men are working 
at the hours available for practice. 
Greater interest i n varsity 
basketball proved to be the only 
tangible outcome of the proposed 
program. No further attempt to 
organize intramural ball is ex- 
pected this year, due to the ap- 
proach of the regular season. 

College Soci?l Friday 

A college social will be held Friday 
at 8 p. m. in the little gym of the 
high school, Willard Wright, chair- 
man of the social committee, announc- 
ed Tuesday. 



Rain, sleet, snow, and the freezing 
weather caused many Juco students 
to wonder what had happened to the 
stand they were to work in Arkalalah. 

Erected Tuesday afternoon by Bill 
Austen, Galen McLaughlin, Charles 
Heffner, Gary Smith, Bob McKee, Ted 
Purvis, Nordan Young, and Harold 
Meece, under the supervision of Mc- 
Kinley Ghramm, it was torn down and 
hauled away by Danny Spangler, Bob 
Warender, Charles Heffner, and P. 
M. Johnson late Wednesday morning 
when it became apparent that opera- 
tion would be at a loss. 

The only casualty was a skinned 
shin by Mr. Johnson as he slipped on 
the curb with an armful of lumber. 

The Student Council extended their 
thanks to Woods Lumber Company, 
for the use of the lumber, and to all 
those students who had volunteered to 
work. 

An interesting float in every Ark- 
alalah parade is the one which ends 
the procession. Every year for the 
past four or five years this position 
has been filled by the Flint Hills Coon 
Hunters. An interesting note was that 
they achieved a new goal in the recant 
night parade. They were followed by 
three floats and really surprised some 
of the crowd — minus the coon. 

Four local school girls are being 
shadowed day and night. They are 
Phyllis Gilmore, Ann Dore, Betty 
Hardiman, and Celeste Dore. 

It seems as though the four 
turned western during the Ark- 
alalah celebration and ro 'e the 
Maurer-NVur' r "Rodeo" float in 
the parade, passing out bubble 
gum and GUNS. FBI members 
have been checking on possibilities 
of a revolution. 

The other day in 8th hour psychol- 
ogy class several members had been 
late getting to class. Several had also 
almost fallen asleep. 

As the class was dismssed and 
passed out the door Mr. Day called 
the attention of several of the stu- 
dents ^o a joke ^iiich appeared on 
the bulletin board in room 4. We 

PU" + "" 

STUDENT: (after coining in to 
cla"* late** "I promise to be here 
br : ght nnd earlv tomorrow." 
PROFESSOR • "Don't nromise too 
much, just bo here early." 

A recent conversation which took 
place between two members of a 
basketball team went like this: 

First player: (while g'ttin-r dress- 
ed) I can't get my feet into my shoes. 

Second player: What? Your feet 
swelled too ? 



CONGRATS TO: Bonnie Lord on be- 
ing crowned Qeen Alalah XX. . . . All 
the students who worked hard for 
good grades. . . . All jucos who have 
signed up to donate blood. . . . All the 
people of Arkansas City and the dif- 
ferent business concerns who helped 
to make Arkalalah a good one despite 
the bad weather. . . . All the visiting 
queens who attended the celebration. . . 
Phyllis, Melba, Sue and Aline for a 
swell job as attendants to the queen. . . 
The many people who worked together 
to make the coronation a great one. . . 
The bands and participants in the 
Arkalalah parade who had the courage 
to brave the weather. . . . The faculty 
members who "sweated out" the big 
coronation. 

Noi dan Young, juco freshman an a 
proud of the ever pouplar model T 
around school, was stopped for doing 
70 per the other day and replied to 
the policeman: "I can't understand it. 
I must have had a 20-mile-an -hour 
tailwind." 

Jerry David was asking the 
other day how he could get out 
of paying an overtime parking 
ticket. When asked how long he 
had parked, he replied, "All day." 
We can't think of any way at all 
to get out of it unless you 
might convince yourself that the 
points were bad in the old car. 
Arlen Young also received an 
OTP ticket. 

Harold Givens, juco freshman, was 
confined to his home, for a few days 
while suffering from a:i attack of the 
mumps. 

The Armistice Day closing of 
some schools and businesses 
br"usrht a flo'd of visitors to juco 
halls Monday. The K-State eontin- 
fcnt was here in the persons of 
;'P'n ^h^olin. and John Ogren, 
?nd Wi^ita U. was represented 
by Jim Thomas. 

Dick Rickel "stepped down" too 
hard the other day. He jumped off 
a freight car and failed to clear the 
edge of the floor with his elbow. Just 
a slight bone chip. OUCH! 

Your Buzz reporter got Hquisitivo 
around the school halls, ask'ng the 
students where and what they planned 
to do on Thanksgiving. After question- 
ing thirteen students he gave up. All 
answers that were givm seemed to 
or; vp only one thing, that the people 
plsn to stav home and eat. 

Froii this point of view it looks 
like an epidemic of indigestion. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




l >fe£s* 



Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 NO. 5 



Students Check Progress of New College Home's Southern Exposure 




Annual Messiah 
Presentation 
To Be Dec. 16 



The nineteenth presentation of Han- 
del's Messiah will be given December 
16, in the auditorium gym, the annual 
gift of the school music departments 
to the community of Arkansas City. 

Outstanding soloists will again take 
part in the Messiah. The soprano 
soloist is Mrs. Newton Smith, graduate 
of OklahomaUniversity and Juliard 
School of Music. She is now a resident 
of Arkansas Citv. 



Mrs. Majory Thomas Fuller, a Ark- 
ansas City high school graduate of 
1945, will sing the contrako solos. She 
is also a graduate of ctcawa Un- 
iversity, and Westminister Choir 
bchooi. 

Kenneth Judd, a 1940 graduate of 
the Junior College and Emporia State 
College, and holder of a Master's 
Degree from Southern Methodist at 
Dallas, will be tenor soloist. At the 
present he is a music teacher in the 
schools of Wichita. He is the brother 
of Ray Judd, College tennis coach. 

Bass soloist William Fuller is a 
graduate of Westminister Choir 
School and North Texas Teachers Col- 
lege. He is now director of choral and 
athletic activities at ElDorado, Ark. 

Each of the soloists have sung in 
presentations of the Messiah b fore, 
but only Mrs. Fuller and Mr. Judd 



have previously appeared at Arkansas 
City. 

rractices are being held by both the 
choral and instrumental departments, 
under the directorship of C. L. 
Hinchee and August Trollman. All 
former participants have been invited 
to take part in this presentation. 

BLOODATORIAL 

Blood, blood, and more bload is 
needed for our fighting men in Korea. 
Now is the time to give your blood. 
Today and tomorrow are the days 
that the bloodmobile will be stationed 
at the V. F. W. building for that 
purpose. Remember, in giving your 
blood there is hardly any pain. 

All students between the ages of 
18-21, get your card in the office 
today. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951 



Tiger Tales 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

Editor Shirley A. Chaplin 

Sports Editor Jerry Garris 

Business Manager __ F. L. Menefee 
Circulation Manager_Dave Cushman 
Reporters: Barbara Thomas, lima 
Wittenborn. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants .... Beck, Kilblane, Fluis 
Linotype Operator F. L. Menefee 



estudettid Can 

Be "(IzqutW, <7ao 

Faculty members of the junior col- 
lege are encouraging students to be 
more regular in attendance at regu- 
lar college assemblies. The atttend- 
dance this year so far has been 
pretty good, but several of the stu- 
dents are missing too often. 

Back in high school, whenever the 
bulletin called for an assembly, time 
was taken from one of the regular 
classes and everyone had to go or be 
counted absent from class. A year 
or more has passed and now we are 
sophomores in college or have entered 
college for the first time and the scene 
has changed somewhat from what it 
was in high school. But even so, at- 
tendance at assemblies is expected. 

Rewards are given to the students 
who have perfect attendance in as- 
semblies. Those who miss three times 
or more receive no credit points, and 
are subject to further reduction of 
credit points. 

Other advantages come to the "reg- 
ular" student and to the student body 
as well. Unity and a feeling of fel- 
lowship develop from doing things to- 
gether, and college students find their 
greatest gain from college life comes 
from experiences shared. Students 
ov e it to themselves as well as to 
their fellows, to participate, not only 
in assemblies, but in games, parties, 
socials and school projects. 

Students can very well start with 
regular assembly attendance which 
will lead to further participation in 
other- assemblies. 



The mobile X-ray unit of the tuber- 
culosis association will visit Arkansas 
City on December 6, and will be sta- 
tioned in front of the Auditorium- 
Gym. All students are urged to have 
a free X-ray taken. It should be point- 
ed out that the high school and junior 
college age groups are the most sus- 
ceptible to this di'ead disease. 

When the tuberculosis association 
was first started the idea was to affect 
a cure by giving rest to the victim. 
Later the idea began to grow that 
perhaps prevention is the wiser ap- 
proach to the problem of dealing with 
tuberculosis. 

The work of the tuberculosis as- 
sociation began functioning in Ark- 
ansas City in 1924 with the setting up 
of an open air school which was 
located on the grounds of the Lincoln 
School. The building was one room 
and included all grades. The windows 
were always kept open at the top and 
the temperature was kept between 50 
and 55. The students were taken from 



Unit to City 

the homes where the tendency was 
toward tuberculosis. 

Each child was required to dress 
very warmly, which included the wear- 
ing of leggins and an outer coat. 
Special care was given by providing 
the pupils with lunches and rest per- 
iods as well as milk served at 2 p.m. 
every clay. Their transportation was 
furnished by a special bus. 

Now the emphasis is put upon early 
discovery of the disease. The oppor- 
tunity for an early discovery is made 
possible by the visit of the X-ray 
mobile unit, which comes here every 
other year. 

This work is made possible by the 
sale of the Christmas Seals. Beginning 
November 19, the Christmas Seals will 
be offered here to help this cause. 

"We hope", Principal Harold Loucks 
and head of the Ar'k City tuberculosis 
association for 25 years says, "that 
the people of Arkansas City will sup- 
port this work as well or better than 
they have in the past." 



A cookbook and a bank book are 
very helpful in the course in marr'ge. 

There undoubtedly are times when 
a yes-man has to hold his no's. 



The wanderer has returned. Re- 
cently Larry Penner, steward of the 
clubrooms, brought the radio-phono- 
graph back from the shop where it's 
been all summer. 

The Student Council bought this 
machine last year and it lasted about 
three weeks before someone attempted 
to steal the radio and broke it. The 
Student Council ordered tthe repairs 
and the work has been completed so 
that students can enjoy it during their 
spare hours again. 

The records are those left from last 
year, donated by Joe Carey. Anyone 
h_i\ing spare records may feJ free to 
bring them to the clubrooms. The 
phonogaph plays any size record or 
any speed. 

ACJC 

"Beg pardon, but aren't you one 
of the high school boys?" 

"Nah — I just couldn't find my sus- 
penders or a belt, this moring, my 
collar won't turn down and I fell 
asleep in the barber's chair." 

ACJC 

LEO — (at the movies) Can you see 

all rbrht? 

KAREN— Yes. 

LEO — Is there a draft on you? 

KAREN— No. 

LEO — Is your seat comfortable? 

KAREN— Yes. 

LEO — Will you change places with 



The Spanish club met Monday Nov- 
ember 26 at 7 p. m. in the club room. 

The session began with a business 
meeting which was presided over by 
the president, Henrietta Olvera. Ap- 
pointed to prepare the program for 
the next meeting were Mary L. Wha- 
ley, Emmett Claypool aid Bo > Warr- 
er.d r. This n eeting will be held at 
Henrietta Olvera's home en Dec3mber 
16. 

In playing Spanish gam:s, the high- 
light was the "pinata," prepared by 
Henrietta Olvcri. The "pinata" is a 
bag that always contains goodies such 
as nu<"s, fruits, candies, cookies, aid 
little prizes. 



Dr. Schwegler Henrd 
In College Assembly 

"There is within every human be- 
ing a thread which will lead him to 
the top." So stated Dr. R. E. Schweg- 
ler, the city school clinical psycholog- 
ist, when he spoke before the juco 
students in regular assembly. 

Dr. Schwegler gave a brief discus- 
sion on growing up and learning to 
face life. The importance of friend- 
ship for succes was stressed. "Success 
in life depends upon making other 
people like us, "Schwegler said. 

Open discussion was held in which 
Dr. Schwegler answered questions 
from the floor. 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Wide Variety 
Is Promised 



In Assemblies 

A variety of assemblies are being 
planned by the assembly committee 
for the month of December. 

Incomplete plans have been made 
for a student assembly to be held 
December 5. The program included a 
one act play, "Sisters Under the 
Skin", under the direction of Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber, faculty sponser 
of the assembly committee. 

Those in the cast are Patti Patton 
as Tessie, Audine Buckle as Maggie, 
Pauline Hall as Sandra, Christine 
Laingor as Allie, and Walter May 
Andrews as Kattie. 

The junior college Christmas as- 
sembly will be planned by the Edu- 
cation classes. They will put their 
training to work and use grade school 
students in the program. 

Kenneth Strickfaden, scientific lec- 
turer, will explain the earthbound uni- 
verse in a college assembly December 
20. He will nres^nt a s+a^e interpre- 
tation of the law and order in the 
rniverse in its many phases. 
o 

Future Teachers 
Honor C. E. St. John, 
Former School Head 

The C. E. St. John Chapter, Future 
Teachers of America was so named tto 
honor Mr. St. John, for 28 years city 
superintendent for all that he h n s 
done for the Arkansas Citv commun- 
ity and for his special interest in the 
teaching profession. 
Charter members are Gerry Bartlett, 
Francis Blenden, Beverlv Dunbar, 
Helen Kirk, Jean Kivett. Bettv Stock- 
ton, Mary Edith Probst, Dorothy 
Slaven and S'cretarv Mrs. Helpn Kirk 
son, Mary Lou Whaley, Irma Witten- 
born, Donna Guilinger, Margaret 
Dempsev, Jo Ann Hunt, Lyda Vickery. 

The charter will receive a gold seal 
each succeeding year that the Chap- 
ter is in good standing with ten ac- 
tive members. Th« charter is bein' r 
framed bv L. A. Chaplin after which 
it will hang in the Junior College 
office. 

The Chapter's main proiect this 
year is the perfection of the organ- 
ization, a written constitution, and 
gaining the interest of other people 
in the teaching profession. 

A Christmas tea will be held in 



Juco Girls Quartet Attends 
Annual Hackney Institute 

The juco girls quartet, composed 
of Gerry Bartlett, Pauline Hall, Barb- 
ara Thomas, and Bonnie Lord, pre- 
sented two numbers, "Stardust" and 
"The World Is Waiting for the Sun- 
rise", at the annual Hackney Insti- 
tute, held on November 15 and 16. 

Gerry also sang two solos, "The 
Liliac Tree" and "Smoke Gets in Your 
Eyes". 

The covered dish dinner has been 
a favorite attraction of C. L. Hinchee's 
music organizations for several years 
and the participation is an annual 
event. 



eerieaaers 



ew 






Cheerleaders have come up with 
two new yells, worked out actions for 
them, and have them ready to intro- 
duce to students. They would like to 
have all learn these yells so that all 
will be able to yell with them at the 
first home game December 7. 

Lsam them or clip them: 

1. What Team Are You For? 

Cheerleaders: What team are you for? 
Everybody: Tigers, Tigers! 
Cheerleaders: What team are you for? 
Everybody: Tigers, Tigers! 
Cheerleaders: Then come on gang, and 
yell with us! 

Everybody: Clap, clap, clap, clap, clap. 
(Repeat four more times.) 
Everybody: FIGHT, fight, tight, fight. 
Tigers, Tigers. 

Go, go, go, go, Tigers, Tigers. 

Win, win, win, win, Tigers, Tigers. 

Yea bo, Tigers. 

2. We've Got a Team 

Cheerleaders: We've got a school. 
Everybody : We've got a school. 
Cheerleaders: We've got the steam. 
Everybody: We've got the steam. 
Cheerleaders: We've got a coach. 
Everybcdy: We've got a coach. 
Cheerleaders: We've got a team. 
Everybody: We've got a team. 

^he '-and gives out with a swing 
and a »ive. 

We've got a team that's really alive. 

Yea bt, Tigers. 

December, at which the election of 
vice-president, treasurer and librarian 
will take place. President Dorothv 
Slaven and Secretary Mr. Helen Kirk 
were selected at the October meeting. 



Juco Center 
For Draft Test 
December 13 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
will be the site of the Selective Ser- 
vice test December 13, at 9 a. m. Only 
those men who are registered, carry- 
ing a full college load and having 
mailed a request to take the test to 
Princeton, N. J. and received permis- 
sion before November 5, are allowed 
to take the test. 

The test, sponsored by the Educa- 
tional Testing Service at Princeton, 
to determine male student's ability 
to do college work. 

Men who make 70 per cent or better 
may ask to be deferred from military 
service until completion of their col- 
lege work. The test may be taken only 
once. 

Students who failed to get their 
applications in and who still desire to 
take the test, may do so April 24 when 
the test will again be given. Dean K. 
R. Galle, local test administrator, 
urges students to take the test, as 
there is no harm in doing so. The 
only other way to be deferred is by 
being in the upper 50 per cent of their 
class if they are freshmen, the upper 
two-thirds if they are sophomores, or 
the upper three-fourths if they are 
juniors. 

o 

Students Present 
'Home Scenes 
In Assembly 

A junior college Thanksgiving as- 
sembly, presened last Wednesday 
mornong in the junior high auditor- 
ium, was based on the theme of the 
home scene on Thanksgiving Day. 

In the continuity, several students 
represented Americans away from 
home on Thanksgiving, as they re- 
member home traditions on this day. 

Participating students were Mary 
Whaley, Christine Laingor, Vurlmn 
Howarth, Patti Patton, Pauline Hall, 
Barbara Unson, Melba Reser, Lorene 
Young, Ted Purvis, Charles Sanders, 
r>on Mitchell, Elmo Crain, Emmett 
Claypool, Dan Spangler, Melvin Wal- 
dorf, and Arlen Young. 

The planning committee included 
Christine Laingor, Vurlma Howarth, 
Audine Buckle, and Mi=« Virginia 
Weisgerber, student assembly sponsor. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951 



Tigers Start '52 
Cage Season 
Against Pirates 

Only one short week lies between 
the Tigers and their first basketball 
game with the Independence Pirates, 
Dec. 7. Independence has won the east- 
ern division the last two years, but 
are suffering from losses in starting 
players. Their only returning regular 
is Jim Kirkendoll who made the all- 
conference selections last season. 

The Arks have only one returning 
regular also, John Gaddis, but are 
backed by two top notch players from 
Winfield, Raymond Potter, and Gerald 
Davis. The Bengals may have a slight 
edge in the fact they have had three 
extra weeks of practice over Indepen- 
dence but it is not enough to notice. 
The Arks record with Independence 
last year was one win and a loss, 
while both games were very close. 

Second on the list and also their 
second home game of the season, are 
the Coffeyville Red Ravens who invade 
Arkansas City December 11. 

The starting line up for the Bengals 
has not been released by Coach "Bunt" 
Speer as yet, but the fifteen players 
now making up the first squad are 
John Gaddis, Fred Menefee and Larry 
Penner, all three returning lettermen; 
and Raymond Potter, Gerald Davis, 
Jerry Garris, Bob Beck, Cecil Hawk- 
ins, Frank Baker, Gary Smith, Fred 
Rindt, Jim Roberts, Dick Eustice, Leo 
Johnson, and Bill Austin. 



Second Social of the Year 
Is Held by Junior College 

The second social of the Junior Col- 
lege was held Friday, November 10, 
at 8 p. m. in the junior high girls' gym. 
A varied program was in charge of 
Pete Kahler, who gave some of his 
interesting magic tricks. A piano solo, 
"Nola" and "That Old Piano Roll 
Blues" was played by Mary Whaley, 
who also accompanied Gerry Bartlett 
when she sang two well-received selec- 
tions, "Because of You" and "The 
T ilac Tree". Glenn Burns, accompanied 
by Mrs. Burns, sang a tenor solo, 
"Wandering", and responded with an 
encore, "You Keep Coming Back Like 
a Song". 

The social pail of the evening was 
spent with cards and dancing and at- 
tention to refreshments of pop and 
cooki- s. The social committee headed 
by Willnrd Wright was pleased to see 
that nearly 100 were in attendance. 
o 

Wh n n children act like their parents, 
it's sometimes hard to teach them 
good manners. 



New Juco Mentor Has Wide 
Background in Sports Field 



Dan Kahler, the new assistant 
basketball coach in the junior college, 
is not by any means new to the 
world of sports. Coach Kahler first 
attended high school in Carlisle, Penn., 
where twice he made the all-state 
basketball selections. His last two 
years of high school were spent in 
Toms River, N. J., where he also earn- 
ed the honors of all-state in both 
football and basketball. 

His athletic career was then in- 
terrupted by a two-year hitch in the 
Navy. After receiving his discharge, 
he stalled college at Southwestern 
College in Winfield, from which he was 
graduated in 1950. During his four 
years at Southwestern Kahler made 
quite a name for himself. He won the 
position of end in the CTC all-conf- 
erence selections three straight years 
in football, and bettered this by mak- 
ing the all-conference team four years 



in basketball. He also played four 
years of baseball and three years 
of golf before his graduation. 

Dan played basketball witfc the 
Hesston King Motors in the Kansas 
AAU division in 1950, and was award- 
ed the most valuable player trophy. 
The next year of roundball was spent 
with the Denver Chevrolet team in 
the NIBL league of the AAU. The 
NIBL is the same league which also 
houses the Phillips 66 Oilers. Th • 
highlight of last year, according to 
Coach Kahler, was his trip to South 
America to play in the World Basket- 
ball Championship Tournament, ,in 
which the United States team took 
second place, being beaten by Argen- 
tina. 

Kahler came to Ark City this fall, 
and besides his coaching is teaching 
four hours of sophomore English a.id 
one hour of biology in the high school. 



Council Okays New 
Jackets for Cheerleaders 

The students council held a meeting 
Friday, November 16, in room 8 to 
discuss the various activities and 
duties of the school that are coming 
up. 

Purchase was authorized of new 
jackets for the college cheerleaders. 
These jackets were ordei'ed some time 
ago but were just received. The jackets 
themselves are black with the sleeves 
of a two-color combination of black 
and orange, in the battle jacket model. 
They also have elastic knit cuffs with 
the bottom band in contrasting color. 

Other topics under discussion were 
coming of the bloodmobile, November 
29 and 30 the social being held thit 
evening and the next big social event 
of the year, the Chistmas party. 


Purnett at Wich'ta AB 

WICHITA AFB, KANSAS— Cpl. 
Darrell Jack Burnett, a 1950 Junior 
College graduate, was interviewed on 
"Operation Stratojet," the official 
Wichita Air Force Base radio pro- 
gram, over station KFH on Nov. 27. 

The 21-year-old corporal enlisted 
in the Air Force on Jan. 11, 1951, and 
took his basic trainink at Lackland 
AFB, Tex. From there, he went to 
clerk-typist school at the Francis E. 
Warren AFB, Cheyenne, Who., and 
graduated honor student in a class of 
75. As a result, he was able to stelect 
his own station. He chose the Wichita 
Air Force Base because it is near his 
home. 

Right now, Cpl. Burnett is working 
in Base Operations office as a Form 
5 clerk. 



Garden City Takes 
Western Title as Juco 



G 



rid Season 



CIos 



es 



Garden City and Coffeyville were 
the victors in the western and eastern 
divisions this year. Coffeyville clinch- 
ed their eastern division title by de- 
feating Independence 7-0 two weeks 
ago while Garden City, which led the 
league much of the way, was handed 
the crown when Hutchinson downed 
El Dorado. Garden City and El Dorado 
had been tied by virtue of their 13-13 
tie earlier in the season. The final 
standing's for both divisions were: 

Western Division 





w 


I. 


T 


Gard°n City 


3 


(I 


1 


Hutchinson 


:! 


1 





El Dorado 


2 


1 


1 


Dodge City 


1 


3 





Arkansas City 





1 






(Arkansas City forfeiting all 
games, Pratt not competing) 

Eastern Division 







W I, T 


Coffeyville 




3 1 


Independence 




2 1 1 


Parsons 




1 I 1 


lola 




1 3 


Fort Scott 




2 1 


(Chanute Not 


(' 


impeting) 



He was the kind of fellow who took 
criticism like a man. He blamed it on 
somebody else. 



Arkansas City 




Junior College 

—TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951 



NO. 6 



41 Collegians 
Sing in 19th 
Messiah 



Junior college students are once 
again participating in the nineteenth 
un.nual Messiah. This presentation 
will be given December 16 at the 
Auditorium gym. 

This year's soloists include Mrs. 
Newton Smith soprano; Mrs. William 
Fuller, contralto; Kenneth Judd, tenor; 
and William Fuller, bass. 

Approximately 220 persons will 
make up one of the ableest choruses 
in the course of this presentation. 
Forty-one juco students taking part 
include Gerry Bartlett, Audine Buckle, 
Margaret Dempsey, Ann Dore, Pat 
H-adley, Vurlma Howarth, Pauline 
Hall, Jo Ann Hunt. 

Jean Kivett, Christine Laingor, Sue 
Stacy, Bonnie Lord, Patti Patton, Pat 
Simmons, Melba Reser, Barbara Ann 
Thomas, Barbara Upson, Betty Ann 
White, Donna Winters, Irma Witten- 
born, Lyda Vickery, Mary Whaley, 
Helen Gochis, Walter Mae Andrews, 
Margaret Fife, Joyce Bartholomew, 
Henrietta Olvera. 

Glenn Burns, Emmett Claypool, 
1 dwin Cole, Elmo Crain, Wayne 

a;"n, Fete Kahler, Johnnie Gaddis, 
Richard Lambring, Don Mitchell, Fred 
Rindt, Bill Brooks, Melvin Waldorf, 
I. idm Young, and Fred Menefee. 

Many alumni will again return to 
i i g with the chorus. 

French Club Meets 

French Club members were sch- 
eduled to meet Thursday night at the 
home of Mary Whaley, president. A 
program en French Christmas cus- 
toms was to be presented by Helen 
Ccchis, Phyllis Stover, Charles San- 
t'ers, and Ed Cole. Gerry Bartlett 
\ ill sing "Holy Night" in French, 
ad Miss Eva Jeannette Boger will 
present a program of French music. 

Selective Service Tests Here 

The Selective Sevice College Quali- 
fication Test for all male applicants 
was given Thursday morriiiig at 9 
a. m. in Room 8. 



Student and Imported 
Talent in Assembly 

Next week's assemblies will be of 
special interest to both the students 
and faculty of the Junior College. 
Kenneth Strickfaden, a geologist will 
Le the guest speaker and will give a 
presentation of "Earthbound". 

In the presentation, "Earthbound" 
the simples of equipment is used to 
clarify the most profound principles. 
Simple explanations, vivid displays 




*■ 4 *■■<■■ & «N 
) 

Kenneth Strickfaden 

rnd enough fun to hold the interest 
rf every student and teacher are the 
important tools used in the motava- 
tion of this science show. This will be 
one of the better assemblies of the 
year and all students are urged to 
attend. 

Christmas assemblie will at the reg- 
ular time, 10:48 a.m., Wednesday, and 
will be a student project. 



HOLIDAY SCHEDULE 

Th" annual Juc-"< Christmas and 
Alumni partv will be held Dec. 22, 
ri 8 p.m. All alumni and former 
students are invit d. 

Junior college classes will be 
('ismissed for the Christmas holi- 
days at 4 p. m. December 21. 
Classes will resume at 8 a. m. 
January 2. 



Students Plan 
For Better 
Participation 

Something new has been added to 
Juco. On December 3, Dean K. R. 
Galle called a meeting of the heads 
of various college organizations and 
others representatives also. The pur- 
pose of this session was to discuss or 
sugg*est ways of developing better 
participation in student activities. 

The student group is attempting to 
work out a program for improvement. 
Bigger and better games, assemblies 
and socials, through ideas such as 
hobo parties square dances, competi- 
tive assemblies among various organi- 
ze ions, and taking pictures of the 
a tlvities and the persons participat- 
ing, have been suggested. 

At another meeting held December 
7, it was decided to contact the entire 
students population for further sug- 
gestions through class r^eeting^ to be 
held en Wednesday of this week. 

Siud nts taking part in this meeting 
were Mary Edith Probst, Henritta 
Olvera, Jchn Gaddis, Fete Kahler, 
Willard Wright, Cecil Hawkins, Melba 
Reser, Dorothy Slaven, t auline HaU, 
Mary Whaley, Russell Leach, and Bar- 
bara Thomas. Faculty members at- 
tending were J. K. Day and P. M. 
Johnson. 



Miss Stcver To Marry 

Miss Catherine Stove-, junior col- 
lege ecretary, will be married Dec- 
ember 20, at 10 a. m., at the Sacred 
Heart Catholic Church, to Pvt. James 
P. Pottorff. 

Miss Stover is a graduate of the 
juior college, with the Class of 1949. 
She has been employed as secretary 
to Dean K. R. Galle since August 
1950. Put. Pottorff is stationed at 
Camp Chaffee, Ark., with the Fifth 
Armored Division. 

Miss Stover will remain in her pre- 
sent position temorarily. Her future 
p'ans depend upon her husband's 
station. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951 



Tiger Tales 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Editor Shir 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 
Circulation Manager- 
Reporters: Barbara 
Wittenborn. 

PRODUCTION 
Production Manager 
Assistants ... Beck, 
Linotype Operator __ 



ley A. Chaplin 
. Jerry Garris 
F. L. Menefee 
Dave Cushman 
Thomas, Irma 

STAFF 

__ Ben Baker 
Kilblane, Fluis 

F. L. Menefee 



iMrmt (Christmas 

An approaching sound of merry 
bells and excited shoppers comes each 
year at this time. The warm glow of 
Christmas candles brings a warm 
glow to our hearts and a softer ex- 
pression to our faces. It is fitting 
that we should end and begin each 
year with a feeling of peace and 
happiness toward our fellow man. 

We, the Tiger Tales staff, give each 
of you that traditional "Merry Christ- 
mas and Happy New Year," which 
time will never wear out because it 
is wrapped in sincerity. 

May Santa fill your stockings and 
overflow your hearts with joy. 
— o 

B!ocd Col lection Good 

Red Cross officials announced the 
fount en the number of pints of blood 
donated by citizens of Arkansas City 
and vicinty at 316. The visit of the 
Hoodmobile on November 29 and 30 
broke the quota which was set at 300 
by 1 G pints. 

Spokesmen for the Red Cross prais- 
:d the excellent cooperation given by 

11 participating groups. Several jun- 
ior college students and faculty rend- 
i red a pint of their blood for the 
campaign, which was co-sponsored by 
the college student council. Ray Cock- 
rum, spohomre class representative, 
led in soliciting collge donors. 

Betty A. Gee, Sue Jane Stacy, Eu- 
gene Cramer, Kenneth Greenhagen, 
1'arbara Garris, Emnistt Claypool, 

ami's R. Leach, David Brewster, 
Willard Wright, Charles Heffner, Jo 

' nn Bush, David Cuchman, Charles 
Sander, P. M. Johnson, and Miss Ella 
( hristenson all donated. 



Your Buzz reporter has been 
buzzing around looking for inter- 
esting items which might be of 
interest to some (very few) of 
this columns readers. 

If you happen to run on to an 
incident or be a part of an incident 
that you think might receive a 
few chuckles, let us know. 



Students attending the recent Pep 
assembly for the Independence game 
received the four new members of the 
junior college cheerleading staff very 
well. 

The appearance of four (goons) on 
the stage might have been guite a 
shock to some in he audience. The 
four athletes were attired in "longies" 
plus a little invention of one of the 
members — a gunny sack. From where 
we were the contest between the two 
groups ended in a landslide for the 
"GOONS". 

New members cf the cheering staff 
were TheoDora Purvis, Freda Mrefee, 
Johnnine Caddis and Petra Kahler. 
Congrats guys for a swell job and 
being well done too. 

The appearance of Ted and Pete 
also occurred that evening in the col- 
lege game with Independence. John 
and Fred were unable to render ser- 
vices for the evening performance. 

Sisters Under Skin' 
Represents Effort To 
Better Assemblies 

"Sisters Under the S'"in", a one- 
act comedy by Mae Howley Barry 
was presented December 5, for the 
junior college assembly. Ths cast in- 
cluded Patty Patton, Pauline Hall, 
and Walter Mae Andrews. The comedy 
was directed by Miss Virginia Weis- 
gerber. 

The plot concerns four scrub women 
in beauty salon trying to become 
ladies by reading the beauticians 
books. They go through all the usual 
antics of walking with books on 
their heads and bending exercises un- 
til interrupted by the proprietor. 
Finally they all decide to remain them- 
selves, and that their husbands 
wouldn't like them as ladies anyway. 
The play was entertaining and the 
girls are to be congratulated on their 
attempt to make college assemblies 
better. D. C. 



"Did anyone in your fomily ever 
make a brillian marriage?" 
"Only my wife." 

Charles L. Hinchee, director of 
vocal music, has estimated that 
there will be approximately 230 
voices in the annual pf Handel's 
Messiah, D.cember 16. 

Things change so fast these days 
a man couldn't stay wrong all the time 
if he tried. — Independent Herald 
(Pineville W. Va.) 

* * * * * * * 
During the past weeks in P. M. 
Johnson's American Government Class 
students have been receiving their 
lectures via the movies. Th? text used 
in the course has and additional ad- 
vantage. Film strips are released to 
the teachers and are presented along 
th? same thoughts rendered from the 
bcok. It's v^ry educational. 

Dean K. R. Galle has received the 
announcement of the birth cf a son, 
to Mr. and Mrs. Frances Taylor of 
Oxford, December 2. Mrs. Tayl r is 
secretary in the junior college office 
and a 1947 graduate. 

Have you got your term papers 
done? Have you even started yet? 
Students had better get busy, there 
are just a few shopping days left. 

— O: 

Juco Forensics Squad 
At Southwestern 

The junior college debate and for- 
ensic squads, composed of Lawrence 
Anglemeyer, Audine Buckle Gene 
Cramer, and Patty Patton, attended 
a tournament at Southwestern college 
in Winfield on December 7 and 8. The 
subject of the debate was "Resolved 
that the federal government should 
adopt a permanent program of wage 
and price control. 

The junior colleg debate team was 
defeated by teams from Northeastern 
Oklahoma, University of Kansas, Uni- 
versity of Kansas, University of Neb- 
raska University of Omaha ami the 
Seminole junior college. 

Patti Paton and Audine Buckle com- 
peted in separate groups of five people 
with Patti's group receiving third and 
Audine's group receiving fourth. The 
subject of Patti's oration was "Corn- 
erstone of Democracy" and Audine's 
was "Nepenthe-or Wisdom." Miss Vir- 
ginia Weisgerber and Allen Maag ac- 
companied the groups. 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Bengal Basketeers Enter League Play With Hutch 



:w>/<»>?0«>^ 




TIGER HOOP ARTISTS, 1952— Left 
to right, first row : Larry Penner, 
Frank Baker, „Jerry David, Cecil 
Hawkins, Jr., Raymond Potter, Jerry 



Andrew Garris, Second row: Assistant 
Coach Dan Kahler, Bill Austin, Dick 
Eustice, Fred Rindt, Coach W. G. 
"Bunt" Speer. Third row: John Gad- 



cis, Leo Johnson, Fred "Parrot" Men- 
efee, Jim Roberts, Bob "Robbin" 
Beck, Trainer Ted Purvis. 



Faculty, Students Scatter 
During Christmas Holiday 



"Are you going- anywhere for 
Christmas?" 

Thi" question may be familiar to 
many students if a Tiger Tales' re- 
porter has had them cornered. 

Once again the Juco students and 
faculty are traveling in the directions 
of the four winds during the Christ- 
mas vacation. 

Mary Whaley will spend Christmas 
with her parents in Cedar Vale. 
Vurlma Howarth will visit friends at 
Caney. Lucille Hanson is going to Ft. 
Worth to visit her sister. Gerry Bart- 
lett and Beverly Dunbar will spend 
the vacation at Larned with Mr. and 
Mrs. Cecil Dunbar. 

Jean Kivett will visit with her cou- 



sin at Llackwell. Pat Hadley and Ann 
Dore will travel to Nellis Air Base 
at Las Vegas, Nev., while Donna Gui- 
linger is going to Caldwell. Glenn 
Burns and his famiiy plan to go to 
Tulsa. Bill Thomas will journey to 
Topeka, and Ted Purvis will go to 
Ponca City. 

Richard Lambring will visit rela- 
tives at Stutgart, Ark., Pete Kahler 
at Barnsdall, Okla., and Barbara 
Thomas at Winfield. Max Hardiman 
and Russel are both "going crazy". 
Lloyd Auplegate will tour Shell Knob, 
Mo., and Bob Warrender will spend the 
vacation at Moundridge, Kans. 

Carl Lolman will spend the vaca- 
tion with his daughter in Mt. Pleasant, 



la. Kelsey Day and family are spend- 
i g Lhnstmas at Okmulgee, Okla. W. 
G. Spter is planning to visit his father 
at Manhattan. Catherine Stover's des- 
tination is unannounced. She will be 
honeymooning. 

o 

Spring Dates Are Set 

Sponsors of high school and junior 
college activities met in Dean K. R. 
Galle's office to plan second semester 
events. The dates for junior college 
events were tentatively set at March 
28 for the junior college play and 
April 18 for the annual spring dance 
and party. " --.<. 



If you have a joint account with 
the little woman, watch out so she 
doesn't beat you to the draw. 



Tigers Enter Rugged Cage Schedule 



Tigers Rally in 
Last Half to 
Beat Cofreyville 

Hitting on a 20 point scoring 
spree Ray Potter, pivotman, and 
the junior college Tigers rolled 
to their first win of the season 
over the Coffeyville Red Ravens 
16-37. 

After a slow and rough start the 
Bengals caught fire in the last half 
and went on a rampage scoring 29 
points. Fourteen of which were garn- 
ered in the last seven minutes. 

At the end of the first period the 
boys from "Basement University" 
were leading 7-4. But by the half the 
Arks were trailing four points, 21-17. 
After a hot pep talk at halftime the 
Speermen returned to the court with 
lire in their eyes and determination 
in their minds to beat the Java- 
town°rs. 

u The remainder of the scoring for 
the Arks was evenly;' distributed. Cecil 
Hawkins was second high with eight. 
"Hoolie" David got seven followed by 
John Gaddis with six. 

o — ■ ■ 

Lions Entertain Local 
Gridders at Annual 
Banquet December II 

Coaches W. G. "Bunt" Speer and 
Dan Kahler along with members of 
the junior college football team were 
guests of the Lions Club at the annual 
grid banquet, December 11. Also in 
attendance were members of he other 
local teams and the Chilocco Indians. 

Dee Andros, assistant football coach 
at the University of Oklahoma, was 
the guest speaker for the event. Films 
were shown of the 1951 Oklahoma- 
Kansas grid game. 

Junior College lettermen for the 
1951 season introduced included John- 
nie Gaddis, Jerry Garris, Dick Lam- 
hring, Charles Morris, Sonny Cole, 
John Oliver, Fred Rindt, Don Mitchell, 
David Brewster, Kenneth Greenhager, 
Frank Baker, Glen Burns, Richard 
Getto, Jerry David, Gary Smith. Jim 
Roberts, and Leo Johnson. 



Hutch Dragons 
Here for Loop 
Opener FHday 

A rough part 6t the basketball 
schedule of the Arkansas City Junior 
College Tigers get Well underway Fri- 
day night as th?* Arks take the hard- 
woods against the Hutchinson Blue 
Dragons, followed by five equally 
tough cage opponents. December 18 
finds the Arks still at home wi'h 
the Parsons Cardinals. On the 21st t^e 
Bengals travel to Pratt followed by 
the annual Alumni joust the 27th. St. 
Johns of Winfield invades the Ben- 
gal's court on January 4th, th"n once 
more the Jucis hit the road to Parsons 
on the 8th of January. 

The Blue Dragons will be the 
Tigers' first Western division foe, Dec. 
14. The Dragons are supported by the 
return of four lettermen from last 
season, and these four are led by Bill 
Huntzinger, an outstanding played 
last year. Others are Robert, M°lville, 
Brien Peterson, end Leo Schall, the 
only returning let;erman from Hutch- 
inson. 

Th^ P-ron r Ca , *dv n ' v1 « OT, e air 1 d b ' 
the return of six veterans of last 
season's battles. Those are Carrol Cob- 
hie, Don Hewitt, Rex Richter, Robert 
Speer, Terry Wolf and John Young. 
The Cardinals should have a fairly 
strong team but little is known of 
their abilities this early. The Bengals 
split in their two game with Parsons 
last year, winning at home and drop- 
ping a close one on their road tour. 

The Tigers on their first trip of th > 
year Dec. 21, to meet the Pratt Beav- 
ers. Pratt should have a very strong 
team with the loss of Bloxim to South- 
western, they will be lacking s m _> in 
heig'ht, but not in speed. 

Two days after Christmas find t'" 
Ark City five in perhaps their only 
breatner l-of the current season. Dec. 
27 is the date which has been set for 
the annual alumni game. This shou'd 
be an exciting- game the first half 
but the "old men" usually tire very 
quickly, and the weight advantage ; s 
not so great as in football, Froceeds 
cf this game go to the quarterba k 
c!u'', a"d activity tickets d" -ot admit. 

The highly rated St. Johns Eagles 
will met the Rengr.ls January 4 in 
■what migM prove to be a very excit- 
ing ball game f"om all points of view. 
Both Raymond Potter and Gerald 
Davis of the Tig rs lr ve played wi h 
a number of the Johnnies during their 
hig . M-h ol davs. 



Pirates Drop 
Arks In Last 
Seconds 45-44 



The junior college Tigers lost 
a hoartbreaker Friday, December 
7 to the Independence Pirates 45- 
44. The locals vri re in the lead 
almost all the way until the last 
75 seconds of the game. 
Sweeping hooks, long set shots and 
hard dri 1 e-in shots gathered in the 
points for Ark City. Good rebounding 
was also displayed at times but care- 
lessness eked in during' th° iiater 
stages of ihe game. The final half was 
fast rougii and rowdy. 

Diminutive Joh;r ie Caddis, sopho- 
n.ore guard, lead the sc rin *■ for the 
Lcols wit i eight lield-i's and four 
frees, a total of 20 points, which was 
garnered off long set shots and driving 
jump shots. 

Ray Potter hit six from the field 
and two frees for a 14 point total, 
Cecil Hawkins got two goals for four 
counters, David and Garris ach hit 
for three counters. 

Gcod rebounding and hustle was 
displayed by Hawkins, Garris, Potter 
and David against the taller opponents 
from the east. 

— 

Lit Class Hears Author 

. The juco children's literature class, 
under the supervision of H. W. Park 
were guests of Miss Ruth Hanson, 
Winfield High School librarian, Dec- 
emb r 11, at an address by Bill Martin 
a young Kansas author. 

Mr. M;rtin is an illustrator aid 
publisher of children's books. He has 
l.e on tour of the West sin.-e Ooctober 
27and now i lans to tour the East. He 
iJIustratcd his recent book, "Horton 
Hatches the Egg", and previ wed two! 
new Looks to be published nexf vc ar, 
O e, "The Green-Eyed Stal'ion", is 
a true story of a Kansas incident. 

Those attending wer > B°v^rly Dun- 
bar, Margaret Dempsey, Melba Reser, 
Christine Laing r, Poti Gulinger, 
Mrs. Verna Cauthon, and Mr. Par"-. 

The Tigers go against Farsons for 
the second and last time of the sea- 
son January 8 in the return match 
at Parsons. They hope to improve 
tlvir present record of games played 
at Parsons, oft f »n a draary experience 
for Arkansas Citv teams. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY. JANUARY 11, 1952 



No. 7 



French Club 
Hosts at 12th 
Night Dinner 

The annual Twelfth Night cele- 
bration, highlight of the junior college 
French Club program, was to be held 
January 9 with a 6:30 dinner at the 
Cadet Room of the Osage Hotel. 

This is an old French custom com- 
memorating the coming of the three 
Wise Men. A special cake is baked 
with contains a bean. The person 
receiving the pii^e containing fihe 
bea.i thereupon becomes the King or 
the Queen. A partner is selected for 
the royal party and together they 
reign over the entire festival. Each 
subject is obliged to drink when the 
Ruler drinks and to say "the King 
drinks". 

This year all the foreign language 
students have been invited to at- 
tend the celebration. 

The table decorations were to con- 
sist of the star theme and greenery. 

Mary Lou Whaley, president of the 
French Club, was to preside over the 
informal program which was to in- 
clude grace, in French, by Cecil Haw- 
kins; "The Lilac Tree", in French, by 
Gerry Bartlett; French, German, and 
Spanish musical selections by Eva 
Jeanette Boger; the relating of 
Twelfth Night customs by Charles 
Sanders. 

Those planning to attend were Mr. 
and Mrs. Miley Crabtree, Eva Jean- 
ette Boger, Mary Whaley, Charles 
Sanders, Phyllis Stover, Helen Gochis, 
Patty Patton, Bob Warrender, Mary 
Edith Probst, Edwin Cole, Cecil B. 
Hawkins, Henrietta Olvera, Lorene 
Young. 

Joyce Bartholomew, Audine Buckle, 
Bill Thomas, Emmett Claypool, Ger- 
ry Bartlett, Kenneth Greenhagen, Joe 
Trimper, Dorothy Slaven, Mrs. Emma 
Gotschall, Don Peters, Wallace Cham- 
peny, Virginia Weisgerber, Barbara 
t C arris, Catherine PottorfF, Miss : Anne 
Hawley, Dean and Mrs. K. R. Galle. 



Three Juco Faculty Members 
Are Late In Returning 

Three of the Juco faculty failed to 
return to their positions directly after 
the Christmas holiday because of il- 
leness to them or their relatives. 

Howard W. Park, who returned to 
New Hampshire for the season became 
ill during his visit and was not able 
to return. 

Ella Christenson, libarian, con- 
tracted a severe cold during vacation 
and was admitted to the local hospital 
for treatment. 

Basketball Coach Bunt Speer was 
forced to travel to Manhattan to his 
father's bedside. Bunt Sr. fell while 
leaving a train, breaking his hip and 
making necessary an operation. 
o — — 

21 Changes Are 
Planned for 
Spring Term 

Twenty-one course changes will be 
offered to Junior College students next 
semester, Dean K. R- Galle has an- 
nounced. New courses in practically 
every held will be available. 

Offerings in the English group are 
dramatic production and contempor- 
ary literature both 2 hours. 

New mathematics courses are ana- 
lytical geometry, 5 hours; and solid 
geometry, 2 hours. Physical science 
courses are geography, 3 hours, and 
quantitative analysis, 3 or 5 hours. 
Biological sciences include botany, 5 
hours, physiology, 3 hours; elemen- 
tary school science, 3 hours. 

Social studies include Western 
civilization, 5 hours; economics, 5 
hours; contemporary American his- 
tory, 3 hours; history of religion, 2 
hours. An advanced 3-hour accounting 
course will be offered by the business 
derartr ent. 

TVe home economics department 
will offer clothing, 3 hours; the in- 
dustrial and engineering department 
descriptive gco'rentrv, 3 h^urs; and 
(Continued on Page 1) 



Semester Finals 
To Be Given 
January 14-18 

Semester examinations will be given 
the week of January 14 through 18. 
Every student is required to take 
these tests and must be on hand at 
the specified time. If any student fails 
to co-operate with the fixed schedule, 
he receives no grade for the semester, 
unless he has been given permission 
to deviate from the schedule. 
The schedule is as follows: 
Monday, January 14, 8:30-10:30: 
German, zoology, sociology and prac- 
tical math. 9:45-11:45: accounting, 
home and family, music appreciation 
and English drawing. 1:00-2:00: foods, 
machine shop, printing and fund- 
amentals of athletics. 1:00-3:00: phys- 
ics. 1:30-3:30: elementary French, 
American government and general 
biology. 

Tuesday, 8:00-10:00: intermediate 
typing, modern history, health, al- 
gebra 2b, and calculus. 10:30-12:00: 
class voice, public speaking and ele- 
mentary design. 1:30-3:30: i-hetoric 
and composition la, and ethics. 

Wednesday, January 16, 8:00-9:45: 
advanced shorthand, German child- 
ren's literature, rhetoric and composi- 
tion lb, and trigonometry 10:15-11:45: 
history of religions and English lit- 
erature. 1:30-3:30: beginning chem- 
istry. 3:00-4:00; playground activities. 

Thursday, January 17, 8:00-9:45: 
distributive education, trade and in- 
dustry, beginning typing, recent world 
history, methods of teaching, and 
Spanish composition. 10:15-11:45: 
current history and advanced composi- 
tion. 1:00-2:00: woodwork. 2:00-4:00: 
clerical and filing, and algebra 2a. 
Friday, January 18, 8:00-9:45; be- 
ginning shorthand. 8:30-10:30: econ- 
omic history, psychology and qualita- 
tive anlysis. 10:30: pep assembly. 
1:00-2:30 public speaking 7, and lit- 
erature interpretation. 3:00-4:00; pub- 
lic school art. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY. JANUARY 11, 1952 



Tiger Tales 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

Editor Shirley A. Chaplin 

Sports Editor Jerry Garris 

Business Manager __ F. L. Menefee 
Circulation Manager-Dave Cushman 
Reporters: Barbara Thomas, Irma 
Wittenborn. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants .... Beck, Kilblane, Fluis 
Linotype Operator __ F. L. Menefee 

Former Juco Student 
Member of Air Corps 
Cage "Generals" 

ANDREWS AIR FORCE BASE, 
Y. r ashi).gton, D. C, Nov. 13 — Private 
First Class Robert M. Sneller, who 
graduated from Arkansas City Junior 
College in 1949, has been chosen for 
the Air Force Headquarters Command 
"Generals" basketball team. 

During the season, the "Generals" 
will pl-<.y against service teams from 
major installations in the eastern area 

While at Junior College, Private 
Sneller was active in both tennis and 
basketball. In 1949 he was Kansas 
SL.te Tennis Champion, and attended 
the National Regionals Junior College 
1 aLketball Championship meet, wh;re 
his te. m made the semi-linals. Dun .g 
that time, hs was sports editor for 
"Tiger Tales". 

After jnuior college graduation, 
Sneller attended Soutnwestern College, 
Winfield. 

Upon enlisting in the Air Force t o 
days after his graduation from South- 
western in May of this year, Private 
Sneller completed basic training and 
was assigned to the 1050h Air Base 
Group at his base as an athletic 
specialist. 



1 BULl 



Father Arthur Holtz Speaks To 

Junior College Assembly 

Reverend Arthur Holtz was sched- 
uled to speak to the junior c-jllege 
students in an assembly, January 9. 
Re erned Holtz, priest at the local 
< atholic Church, was another in a 
series of local ministers to speak in 
assemblies. 



Joe Trimper, a young German im- 
migrant has arranged to participate in 
the German classes each Tuesday 
morning as a means of improving his 
English. 

He is a native of Berlin, where he 
attended the secondary schools and 
had three years work in landscape 
gardening, and two years in engineer- 
ing. He came to the U. S. and to 
Arkansas City in August. He is now 
employed at Maruer Neurer and re- 
sides With his aunt, Miss Marie Trim- 
per. 

% % % % * * 

The hellfire and the brimestone 
preacher reached his climax. 

"On that dreadful Judgement Day." 
he shouted, "there will be weeping 
and wailing and gnashing of teeth." 

An old woman in the back stood up 

"Reverend," she said, "I ain't got 
,io teeih." 

"Madam," he yelled back, "teeth 
will oe provided." 



Second Semester 
Calendar Planned 



A brief look at the calendar shows 
the following events being planned. 
Most interesting to some is baccalaur- 
eate May 25, followed three days 
later by commencment. 

Only vacation during second sem- 
ester w.l! be the Laster vacation, 
April 11. Events for the rest of the 
year will inch.de the following- 
January 14-18 — First Semester 
Exams 

11— El Dorado- Here 
18— Dodge City— Here 
19— Garden City.Here 
21 — Second Semester 

Begins 
22— Coffeyville There 
25 — Hutchinson There 
February 1 — Dodge City There 

2 — Garden City There 
8— Pratt _ .iHere 
9— St. John's- -There 
15— El Dorado -Thae 

22 — Independence 

There 
March 28— College Play (ten- 

tative) 
April 11-13 — Easter Vacation 

18— Spring Party (ten- 
tative) 
May 22 — Second Semester 

Exams 
25 — Baccalaureate 
28 — Commencement 



A new 1M> ton Studebaker has re- 
cently been purchased for the use of 
custodians in their work. The truck 
is pi.inted a bright yellow and has 
"Arkansas City Public Schools", in- 
scribed on its doors. The deal was 
made through the local Studebaker 
agency. 



NOT GUILTY 

Counsel: "Can you repeat the exact 
words in which the prisoner confessed 
to taking the pig ? " 

Witness: "lie said, sir, he took the 

pig-" 

Judge (trying to simplify matters): 
"Did he say, "He took the pig' or I 
too'-' th pig'?" 

Witness: No, he said he took it. 
Your Honor's .:anie wasn't even men- 
tioned." 

"That's a nice looking hat you got 
there, n.ister. " 

"Yes sir, and you might not be- 
lieve it but that hat is 10 years old. 
I've worn it almost constantly, too. I 
dropped it in the river once, had it 
cleaned end blocked only once in th.' 
10 years, and swapped it twice in a 
restaurant." 

r i hi gs have been going pretty slow 
around juco since t.ie h lid ys. Stu- 
dents s em still in a rut in classes, in 
the hills and in the pep assem >1 : ° .. 
Co-operation has been high r t i 
year than last by the students at the 
pep r 'Hies, but still many s'..ip ih' 
fun, th ugh they do manage to get 
to the game that night and sit there. 
First comes the spirit of the stud ::t 
body, making team members aw re 
of support, and then the hu^tl^ t > win. 

Get behind Vie team t morrow in 
the Pep assembly and then go t ) the 
game v ith every intention of pushin { 
the te^m on. 

Eve;: in the dictonary flv word 
hustle comes bef "■ the w id success. 

There :;re several musicians ar >u id 
junior college. Several of t e c lljge 
men are members of some ol tl) • 
local d nee orchestras. 

Fred Rindt, freshman, is a drummei 
for the Jimmy N'-hols band. Larry 
"Tcag;ird"ii" I enner diddles the slip 
h in with the Nichols band. Arlen 
Young plays «ax v ith the gr up. 

Wilbur KillbPne has organized his 
own or hesti"! for the current »»aso i 
vi'h Will-iid Wright, Arlen Young 
and Bob Warrender on th" saxes an I 
j.;; 1 I, or,. on t ne drums. 

Both groups have ivad ' - "'- n i 
appearences at some of the top dances 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Approximately 125 
Attend Annual 
Christmas Party 

About 125 people attended the 
"Mistletoe Ball", the annual student- 
alumni Christmas party of the junior 
college, held December 22, in the aud- 
itorium-gymnasium. 

Music for dancing was furnished 
by Wilbur Kilbane and his band, from 
9 until 12. 

In an intermission program Gerry 
Bartlett, freshman music student, 
sang "White Christmas;" Glen Burns 
sopnomore, sang "Silver Bells" and 
"Wandering", accompanied on the 
former by Mrs. Burns at the piano. 

Pete Kahler sophomore, magician, 
served as Master of Ceremonies and 
provided a program of magic. 

Decorations included Christmas 
trees, Christmas candles, and two 
chandeliers from which were hung 
generous and obvious bunches of 
mistletoe. Refreshments of punch and 
cookies were served throughout the 
entire evening. 

Nearly half the attending guests 
were alumni, graduates, and former 
students, including members of botn 
the first graduating class of 1924 and 
the class of 1951. 

Willard Wright, head of the student 
social committee, was general chair- 
man for the event. He was assisted by 
Gerry Bartlett, in charge of the 
cloakroom: Audine Buckle, decorating 
lima Wl;tenborn, publicity; Pete 
Kahler, program; and Helen Gochis 
and Christine Laingor, refreshments. 
Miss Henrietta Courtright, social com- 
mittee sponsor, and Miss Anne Hawley 
assisted the student staff. 

(V 

Current News Test 
Py Time Scheduled 
For February 6 

The seventeenth annual intramural 
current affairs contest bulletin has 
recently been received, and Melba 
Rcser, college assembly chairman, has 
announced that ACJC will participate. 

This will be Juco's seventh annual 
participation in the Current News test 
prepared by Time- It is based on the 
news of ths last four months in 1951. 
The test is scheduled for February 6, 
to be given at a regular assembly 
time. 

Participation is voluntary but in- 
dividual instructors will request the 
participation of various students in 
partticular courses. 



..I'm One In Many.." Speaks A 
Student For March of Dimes Drive 



EDITOR'S NOTE: Ruth J. Ellis, a 
senior at the University of Florida, 
was selected first NATIONAL COL- 
LEGE STUDENT CHAIRMAN for 
the 1952 March of Dimes because she 
typifies the many college students who 
re* use to let polio stand in the way. 
Here is our own account of what polio 
means to a college student and the 
part played by the March of Dimes. 
January is March of Dimes month 
across the nation. 

Greetings from the campus of the 
University of Florida. 

I'm one of tne many Polios going to 
college. Yes, that's what we call our- 




Ruth J. Ellis 



selves- Polios; frequently we refer to 
no;i-polios as AB's — for able-bodies. 

I was completely rehabilitated when 
I left tiie hospital, but just to be sure, 

T \ hi yt ar's contest awards are 
specially designed medals, featiri.ig 
a Time cover etching and a globe of 
t! <> world, wtih the legend, "Current 
Aft'a ; rs Contest." The reverse of the 
medal will I e engraved with "First 

i'.e resented by the Editors of 
Time. 1952. 

A* 1 ards to be presented include 
first nrize to th" student in each class 
securii g the highest score, and one 
awarJ present d for the top score in 
the school, and one for the hi.°;h 
faculty aeore- 

' a-t year''-; v intr rs we.re Russell 
Leach, Jack Dautrich and Joan Flovd. 
J. K. Day collected the faculty prize. 



I decided to return to college- First, I 
went to a little college. I wasn't sure 
I could physically handle a big uni- 
versity. In Septtember of 1950, I 
transferred to the University of Flor- 
ida and will be graduated February 2, 
1952. 

Because I wear slacks all the time, 
I was frequently asked: "Did you have 
an accident?" 

"No," I'd reply. "I'm a Polio and a 
darn lucky one; if it hadn't been for 
the March of Dimes, I wouldn't be 
standing here today. 

"Does the March of Dimes really 
help that much?" they'd ask. 

Of Course! It helps four out of ev- 
ery five patients buy medical care, and 
very often this covers a period of 
years. Approximately seven and a 
half cents of each dime contributed 
goes directly for patient care of this 
kind. Research come out of the rest. 

"What causes Polio?" someone else 
asks- I tell them it is a virus as elu- 
sive as the quality of happiness. For 
the past 14 years, research made pos- 
sible by the March of Dimes has 
tried to find out what carries this 
virus, what could knock it out, how 
crippling can be reduced. 

People said it was too bad that I 
had polio and I loved them for it be- 
cause I knew their sympathy was sin- 
cere. Sympathy of this kind is the 
most natural thing in the world a:id 
in a large sense it is the emotion that 
makes something like the March of 
Dimes a living, practical force in our 
society. 

When I went to the hospital I was 
frantic about the inevitalbe and e- 
normous bills. But I soon found out 
that the National Foundation for In- 
fantile Paralysis was going to give me 
help through the March of Dimes. 

I remembered the times when I 
had given dimes. I never realized the 
so-called bread I had cast upon the 
waters would come back literally 
th< usands-fold. 

After I had spent 2V-> years in the 
hospital, I mad,' a vow to myself. 

ver\ March of Dimes that came 
elcng, I wanted to take a big part in 
it. I didn't have to worry about other 
people taking a big part. Throughout 
our country, every year, people did 
their part. 

You Know — it makes a Polio feel 
good to realize there is so much in- 
terest in helping the fight abainst th s 
so much more this year! Thank good- 
"'s we a*' a free people in the 
United Stattes. ' 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 4 



Following Two 
Weeks Important 
To Juco Cagers 

The next two weeks prove to hold 
four of the toughest games of the 
season for the Tigers, as they par- 
tially enter second round play. 

The Grizzlies from El Dorado, who 
come here Friday, have proven them- 
selves to be one of the top contenders 
for the Western division crown as 
they handed Hutchinson a bitter de- 
fect tv. o weeks ago. They are a very 
high scoring quintet and should prove 
t. be one cf the stiff est rivals to face 
the Tigers this season. 

January 18 and 19 find Dodge and 
Card n City traveling to the Bengals' 
heme court for what could prove to 
be two nights of the best ball to be 
played in this locality this year. Both 
tennis are very good and they are 
definaiely rated two of the better 
rounaball quintets in the stnte. 

The Tigers will invade Coffeyville 
January 22, for the second game of 
the year with that club. The Vrks 
hr.ve already seen victory over the 
Easterners once this season but only 
in a hard fought contest, in which 
the scoring was limited. 

o ■ 

New Automatic Pre:s 
Now in Operation 

The printing department has re- 
cently receded a new automatic Craft- 
sman Press with a Kluge feeder. 
This type of press automatically con- 
trols ink, picks up paper, feeds it to 
the machine and then t.i.kes it out. A 
bell rings when an imprelssion is 
missed and the machine stops, call- 
ing attention to the error. 

The new press is expected to cut 
the waste of paper by 10 per cent. 
Absence of the human element in 
this automatic production will make 
jobs produced on it more uniform, ac- 
cording to A. F. Buffo, instructor. 

21 Course Changes Planned 

.(Continued from Page 1)_ 
the music department, public school 
music, 2 hours- New education cour- 
ses are student teaching, 3 hours; and 
plavground activities, 2 hours. 

Ad/anccd courses in modern lan- 
guages are Spanish literature, 3 
hours- German composition and con- 
versation, 2 hours. 



Bengal Cagers Win Four, Drop Two Close 
Tilts In Three Week Hardwood Campaign 



Ark City managed to maintain a 
4 point lead and beat the Parsons 
Cardinals 55-51 at Parsons last Tues. 
By winning the game the Arks now 
have a 4-2 in 25 days of cage play. 

Losses were to Hutchinson and the 
Alumni, both games bsing close. 

Total points scored by the Arks 
to this date now amount to 427 while 
holding their opponents to only 400. 

A last minute jump shot from top 
of the key hole by sophomore guard 
Jerry Garris tied up the game in the 
last five seconds and sent the Arks in- 
to a five minute overtime, with St. 
John's College of Winfield. 

In the over-time Cecil Hawkins pot- 
ted a two pointer on a left hand jump 
s ot, and the Arks managed to out 
play the Johnnies on the floor to main- 
tain a 1 point lead and win the game 
51-50. 

The Arks played the Johnnies on 
even terms throughout the game in 
which the score was tied and changed 
hands many times. A hustling Eagle 
te; m gained on the Arks in the clos- 
ing minutes and tnen took the lead 
491.47. With ten seconds left to play 
the Arks took the ball out of bounds 
and dov, n the floor. 

Arks Drop Beavers 

Taking tae road for the first time 
of the cuvrer.t season the junior col- 
lege Tigers traveled to Pratt for a 
v 'e"t"rn Di\ ision fracas with the 
Pratt Beavers on December 21. This 
was the second league tilt of the 



Religious Theme Presented 
In Christmas Assembly 

An impressive ( hristmas assembly 
was presented on December 19 under 
the directorhip of Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber. 

A religious theme was carried out 
through the entire program. Aline 
Wilhite served as chairman, Audine 
Buckle lead the scripture and of- 
fered the prayer, and G. L. Hinchee 
lead the group in singing, accompanied 
by Mary Whaley. 

Bess Streeter Aldrich's Christmas 
story,"Star Across the Tracks", was 
interpreted by Melba Reser. The con- 
i hiding number was a solo,"0 Holy 
Night", by Gerry Bartlett. 

The organ music heard throughout 
the program was a tape recording 
mad 1 by Allan Maag of music played 
by Gerry Bartlett, so that she actually 
furnished the accompaniment to her 
own solo. Audine Buckle and Betty 
Stockton were in charge of the stage 
production, 



season and against a team that is 
always rough on their home court. 
The Bengals returned home later that 
night with a 60-56 win safely tucked 
under their belts. 

Cecil Hawkins, freshman forward, 
played a bang-up ball game for the 
^rks. Rebounding, passing and scoring 
from all angles on the floor. He also 
played a good defensive game. Hawk 
hit fourteen points for third high 
honors in the game. Ray Potter hit 
20 points. 

The boys from AC lead the entire 
game but the Beavers threatened sev- 
eral times during the 40 minute tilt. 
Superior ball handling, rebounding, 
and hustle by guards Gaddis, Garris, 
Beck and forwards David and Baker 
proved more than the Beavers asked 
for. The game ended with the Arks 
in possession of the ball. 

Ark City 78, Parsons 54 

Paced by Potter, the junior college 
Tigers trampled the Parsons Card- 
inals of the Eastern Division 78-54, 
December 18, in the local gym. 

Potter, along with the team-mates, 
racked up the total and seemed as 
though they were ustoppable at the 
baskets. Potter garnered a total of 
39 counters for himself with many 
assists to his credit. The 39 point total 
broke bis old record of 35 by four 
against the equally tall opponents, 
and rebounding ability on the floor 
Teamsters displayed a lot of hustle 
points. 

Alumni Trim Bengals 

T'h< j Alumni cagers fr: m ACJC 
proved too much for the Timers on 
Dec. 27 in the second amual affair 
and won 53-41. 

Tigers Bow To Hutch 

Unable to stave off a last minute 
scoring spree, the junior college 
Tigers went down to defeat at the 
h^nds of the Hutchr.son Blue Dra- 
gons 56-51, December 14. 

Ray Potter jumped into the lead 
in the scoring of the Western Division 
teams by pacing th • Tigers wit'^ 1 > 
points. The remainder of the scoring 
teams by pacinf the Tigers with 35 
for the Arks was evenly divide: 1 . 

After leading- the Dragons to the 

last period the Arks seemed to fade 

in the closing minutes, and the salt- 

towners began to out-hustle the Arks. 

o 

New Cheerleader Chosen 
To Fill Recent Vacancy 

The student council has accepted the 
resignation of cheerleader Pat Sim- 
mons. Another freshman, Phyllis Gil- 
more, has been appointed to fill the 
vacancy. 



Arkansas City 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



No. 8 



Continuous 
Progress On 
New Building 

Progress on the building is rapidly 
increasing to the point where is a 
possibility that present juco students 
may have the honor of first attending 
classes in the new building. Workmen 
have had perfect working conditions 
during the past few weeks and pro- 
gress on the structure has been 
rapid. 

The major work on the outside of 
the building is completed, and only 
small jobs around the foundation and 
walls remain for the workmen on the 
exterior. Roofers have been on the job 
again finding and repairing small 
leaks in the roof which are always a 
part of the putting on a new roof. 

The auditorium in the new build- 
ing lies north and south, with the en- 
trance on the south hall near the west 
entrance to the building. 

Rooms on the south side of the 
building on the first floor are near 
completion and will recive paint as 
soon as the electricians are finished 
with the wiring in the different rooms. 

Floors in the north rooms are being 
put in now with the major share being 
completed the later part of this week. 

A part of the north wall of the 
southeastern room is being torn down 
and is to be put up as the permanment 
v, all of cement blocks. 

Work on the floor is to begin as 
soon as the major rough part is com- 
pleted on the first floor. 
A part of the rooms have already been 
laid out on the top floor and floor 
laying is to start soon. 

A part of the tile work has been 
started in the halls on the first floor. 
This work will be completed as soon 
as the painting is finished. 

So there may be a chance that the 
sophomores of '52 will bet to attend 
i few of their classes in thf new nome. 

Barbara Thomas New Editor 

Barbara Thomas has been named 
editor of Tiger Tales for second sem- 
ester. She replaces Shirley Thaplin. 



Phi Rho Pi Chapter 
Has Luncheon Meeting 

Rhi Rho Pi, the Arkansas City chap- 
ter of the national scholastic fra- 
ternity for junior college representa- 
tives in forensics, held a dinner Mon- 
day, January 14, at Deibels dining 
meeting. Topics under discussion were 
the intiation of new members and new 
pins for the group. An assembly to be 
given to the junior college on January 
30 was also planned. 



Tiger Won't Stay 
Dead in Assembly 

A small group of loyal juco students 
gathered January 18 to pay their res- 
pects to "The Tiger". 

Mary Whaley furnished the musical 
background of "The Funeral March," 
while Johnney Gaddis gave the final 
oration. 

Emmett Claypool, Jerry Anglin, 
Pete Kahler, and Freddy Rindt served 
as "Tigerbearers". 

Henrietta Olvera, a juco sophomore, 
aroused the sleeping spirt of Fred 
Menefee, who portrayed the Tiger, 
after which the cheerleaders lead the 
group in some yells. 

Christine Laingor and Henrietta 
Olvera were in charge of the skit pre- 
sented at this pep assembly in prep- 
aration for the week-end basketball 
games. 



College Plav Is 
Scheduled for March 28 

The regular college dramatic pro- 
duction is scheduled for March 28, 
when a three act comedy will be pre- 
sented in the junior-high auditorium. 

The play itself has not been select- 
ed, but a student-faculty committee 
composed of iVIelba Reser, assembly 
chairman Russell Leach, student coun- 
cil president, and Allan Mnag, and 
Miss Virginia Weisgerber, speech in- 
structors are now working on the sel- 
ection. 

Open tryouts will be he'd. 

Last year's play was "All My Sons." 

The regular semester grade reports 
were distributed- this week in the usual 
way. A list of the distributing 
teachers was posted on the bulletin 
board. 



Tiger Action Club 
ans To Select 



Cage Queen 

The 1952 juco cage queen will make 
her debut, Pauline Hall, president of 
TAC has announced, at the final Tiger 
home game, Feb. 8. 

Nominations by the basketball team 
will take place the early part of next 
week. All sophomore and freshmen 
girls are eligible. 

The entire junior college will par- 
ticipate in the voting which is sched- 
uled for Friday, February 1. 

A special committee consisting of 
Mary Lou Whaley, Margaret Demp- 
sey, Jo Ann Hunt, Henrietta Olvera, 
Pauline Hall, and Lyda Vickery is 
working on the details, but any other 
student with ideas is urged to part- 
icipate. 

Henrietta Olvera is in charge of 
making the crown and Pete Kahler is 
constructing the royal throne. 

The coonation will take place at 
half-time of the game. The traditional 
necklace and bouquet will be a gift 
of the TAC. 



Social After Pratt Game 
Planned tor Juco Queen 

A social will be held on Friday, Feb- 
ruary 8 at the close of the basketball 
game here with Piatt. The special 
event of that evening will be the 
crowning of the queen at the half. The 
social will be held in the auditorium- 
gym. 

Willard Wright, chairman of the 
social committee will be general 
chairman for the event. He will be as- 
sisted by Christine Laingor, in charge 
of the program; Audine Buckle, rec- 
reation; Irma Wittenborn, refresh- 
ments; and Helen Gochis, publicity. 
o 

Knrollment Reaches 120 
Enrollment for second semester had 
reached 120 students Wednesday, and 
several m< re students had indicated 
they expect'd to enroll within the next 
few days. Dean K. Galle has an- 
nounced. Further enrollments will bs 
accepted for a reasonable time, to 
allow for transfer students. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



Tiger Tales 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

Editor Shirley A. Chaplin 

Sports Editor Jerry Garris 

Business Manager __ F. L. Menefee 
Circulation Manager_Dave Cushman 
Reporters: Barbara Thomas, Irma 
Wittenb'-.rn. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants Beck, Kilblane, Fluis 

Linotype Operator __ F. L. Menefee 

As one semester ends and another 
begins a sigh of relief is heard 
through-out junior college. Yes, it's 
good to be through finals and certain 
classes are now behind. Really t ough 
it is just now time to crack down — 
we've learned what we can do or can't 
do. 

S°cond semester should stand as a 
challenge to become the best persons 
we are capable of becoming. By making 
a practical use of our new skills and 
t?klng part in school activities, we can 
end second semester more mat ire and 
ready for a better life than we are 
now. 



A jbitne. a 2>ay 

Each year two weeks in January 
are set aside for the "March of 
Dimes". This year because of an ur- 
gent need, the entire month is "March 
of Dimes" month. 

Why was it necessary for an added 
tw i weeks be devoted to this drive ? 
First, 1951 was a hard year for many 
folks. Polio struck hard and fast, 
conquering more victims than ever be- 
fore in history. Second, the American 
public failed to realize the importance 
of the "March of Dimes." They ga . e, 
but not enough. 

We h ive to give more this year 
because of the two reasons above. The 
March of Dimes has many more bills 
t i help pay because of the mwy more 
1951 victims. But what about the 1952 
victims? Each of us should make a 
personal drive and dig into our poc- 
ket*' so that research can be speeded 
up. By giving now we can help those 
who have already fallen in th>> path 
of this monster, and we can help stop 
this waste of our nati »ial health and 
wealth. 



SPECIAL NOTICE 
ALL PING PONG PLAYERS 

Hurry and enter the doubles tourn- 
ament being sponsored through the 
activities committee of the student 
council. Choose your partner and enter 
as soon as possible — the sooner the 
better. 

An entry fee of 10 cents will be 
charged each team, with the money 
going to buy awards for the two top 
\\ inners. 

Anyone wishing to enter this tourn- 
ament see Larry Penner, Glenn Burns, 
or Jack Dautrich before January 24. 
ACJC 

A recent impro.ement has been 
made in the junior college club rooms. 
Thanks to Danny Spangler and others 
the place has appeared a little neater 
and cleaner. Congrats should also be 
given out to "Waldo" Penner and 
"Amos" Dautrich for a swell job as 
custodians of the lounge. 

ACJC 

I like men. 

They stride about, 

They reach in their pockets 

And pull things out; 

I hey look important, 

They rock on their toes, 

They lose all the buttons 

Off tin ir clothes. 

They throw away pipes, 

They find them again, 

Men are queer creatures, 

I like men, 

— Dorothy Reid 
ACJC 

There are pome persons who nsono- 
tranize the conversatiin. 



In a moment of courage, the junior 
college home economics department 
extended an invitation to the junior 
college faculty for luncheon. The fac- 
ulty was divided into two groups, and 
were served on different days. Reports 
are that meals were very tasty, and 
no one was poisoned. 

ACJC 

Early to bed and early to rise and 
you'll have the good luck to miss all 
the bridge parties. 

Sometimes a woman d- climes a mar- 
riage proposal, and both live happily 
ever after. — Banking. 

ACJC 

The Pvt. was making a strong plea 
for a furlough on the ground that his 
wife needed him at home. Finally his 
commanding officer asked, "Do you 
place your wife before your duty to 
your country?" Replied the Pvt. 
"There are 11 million men taking care 
of my country, but as far as I know 
I'm the only one taking care of my 
wife." He got his furlough. 
ACJC- 

It was the teen-aged daughter's 
first dance and she desperately want- 
ed an off-the-shoulder frock. Her 
mother felt she wasn't old enough to 
wear anything so sophisticated. Father 
finally settled the heated family dis- 
cussion. "Let her try one on," he 
suggested. "If it stays up — she's old 
enough to wear it." 
— American Box Corp. Magazine 
ACJC 

There is no burden lighter than the 
other fellow's trouble. 



Juco's Eligible Bachelors 
Handy at Home Tasks 



Leap year is here this year a id 
it's a good thne for all eligible girls 
to start thinking about the bachelors 
around Juco. A sui^ ey has been taken 
by a male Tiger Tales reporter deter- 
mined to help the women arou id 
school. 

Three questions were asked. They 
were: "Can you cook?" "Can you sew 
a button on a shirt?" and "Can you 
fix a leaking faucet?" 

Sporting the perfect answers were 



Let's make the Arkansas City Jun- 
ior College's answer to this great need 
"a dime a day til February 1" from 
each of us. Someday, perhaps, we can 
relax from the fear of this dread dis- 
ease, but its up to each of us now. 



Larry Penner, Galen McLauffhlin, 
Frank Baker, Jerry Anglin, Wayne 
Eaton, Danny Spangler, Ted Purvis, 
Ray Corkrum, and Wilbur Kiilblane. 

Those who could cook and sew but 
not fix a leaking faucet were Harold 
Givens, Bill Brooks, Dick Eustice, 
Jack Dautrich, David Brewster, and 
Jerry Van Zant. 

Some were able t) do only on 2 
thii g. Bill Sheldon could fix a leaki ig 
faucet, and Nordan Young could sew. 

It is the reporters hope that this 
survey has been of some good to the 
men as well as the girls. In the repor- 
ter's estimation, there is only one of 
the "perfect" bachelors who could be 
trusted. That would be Raymond Cock- 
rum, who reports that he lived by 
himself for seven years. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 




Jerry Garris 




These Tigers Go 

While displaying some of the best 
basketball seen on their home court 
in a number of years the Tigers took 
measure of both Dodge and Garden 
City and grabbed tightly on to a share 
of the first place berth in the Western 
division last week-end. 

The Tigers are sharing their lead 
with El Dorado who suffered their only 
loss of the year to the mighty Bengals 
The Arks were set back their only 
time in league play thus far by Hutch- 
inson. The entire standings are as 
follows: 

Team W L Pet. 

Ark City 4 1 800 

El Dorado 4 1 800 

Dodge City 2 3 400 

Garden City 1 2 333 

Hutchinson 1 3 250 

Pratt :_ 1 3 250 





John Caddis 




Cecil Hawkins 



Ray Potter 



Jerry David 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



igers Invade 
Hutch, Dodge, 
arden Arenas 



Bengals Victorious in 3 



Hutchinson, the only team thus far 
to defeat the Tigers in Western divi- 
sion play, will play host to the high 
riding Bengals, Jan 25 in the "salt 
town". The Tigers will be out to re- 
venge their loss earlier, but will have 
a very tough opponent in the lad-; 
from Hutch. 

Feb. 1 and 2 find the Tigers on their 
longest trip of the schedualed season 
in their invasion of Dodge and Garden 
C ity. The Arks edged the Dodge City 
Conqs, 50-49, in a very tough ball 
game on the local court last week-end 
and dropped the Garden City five with 
a thud,62-47. The trip will make or 
break Ark City title hopes. 

In their last home appearence of 
the season, the Tiger quintet will play 
host to the Pratt Beavers Feb. 8. In 
their first contest of the year with the 
Beavers the Arks were successful in 
downing them 60-56. 

All four games will be very import- 
ant to the Tigers if they are to keep 
their present five game winning streak 
and a first place berth in the Western 
Division. 

Joining the squad for the game w'th 
Hutchinson will be Larry Johnson, 
former Bulldog basketeer and a trans- 
fer from Oklahoma A.&M. He is ex- 
pected to strengthen the Tigger att- 
ack. 

o 

To Play 1952 Football 

It was decided at the January Board 
of Education meeting to lace the Tig- 
ers back in the gridiron race next 
year. 

Football was dropped here this year 
because of the shortage of able-bodied 
men to carry the heavy load of com- 
petition the powerful Kansas junior 
college elevens. 

As yet no definite schedule has been 
released for the coming season. 
o 

Air Officer Discusses 
Opportunities in Navy 

Lt. Finch of Olatha Air Base re- 
cently visited the Arkansas City Jun- 
ior College to talk to students inter- 
ested in Naval Aviation Cadet Train- 
ing. 

He listed the opportunities and gen- 
eral requirements is two full years of 
college work. 

The Navy advises students to 
remain in school. The average person 
will be worth more to himself and to 
his country, Finch told students. 



The junior college Tigers jumped 
into a tie with El Dorado for the lead 
of the Western Division by defeating 
the Garden City Broncs, 62 to 47, in 
a rough and tumble game that gave 
the ians their money's wort.i from 
start to finish. The game ended with 
Garden putting a press on the locals 
reserves who in the clinch handled the 
game like veterans. 

Garden City jumped into the lead 
at the opening of the game but a fast, 
determined bunch of Tigers came back 
hard and lead at the end of the quar- 
ter. 

During the game the officals cal- 
led three technical fouls aganist dif- 
ferent Garden City players for dif- 
erent reasons. A fast, hard-rebounding 
Bronze team threatened even in the 
last minutes, and were never out of 
the game until tne gun sounded. 

Rebounding by Patterson, W. Smith 
and Meckert proved an asset for the 
Broncs, and when fouls put the boys 
on the bench Garden hopes went too. 
The Tigers we re playing a better 
brand of ball than the night before, 
a :; d displayed power under the boards 
and on the floor. 

Scoring honors went to Ray Potter 
of me ^_rks with 20 counters. Cecil 
Hawki s was second high witn 15, 
Jerry David garnered 11, and John 
Gaddis hit 10. 

' ar.jkl ratfcerson was high for the 
losers with 11, followed by Ted Blue 
a. id jiarv Deckert with 9 and 8, res- 
pectively. 

Tigers Edge Dodge 50 - 49 

The Tigers clawed past the Dodge 
Cry CoiKiuistadores, Jan. 18, in a 40- 
minute thriller to the end, wining 50 
to 49. 

The locals had one of the coldest 
nights so far this season at the bask- 
ets, hitting only 31 per cent of their 
shots. Out of a possible 74 only 2.'! 
went through. Dodge hit 30 per cent 
of tli ir shots. 

A slow first period ended with the 
score 9 to 8 and the Arks out front. 
in the second quarter the Arks led 
by a mere 1-point margin as tie Conqs 
threatened time and time again. A 
det irmined Tiger squad managed to 
lead at the half way mark, 21 to 20. 

Scoring honors were shared by Ray 
Potter of the Arks and Ronnie Rubin 
of the Conqs, each with 16 points. 

Charlie Smith, Dodge City bif> gun 
managed to get only two fre s i i th- 
first half, hut come out in th" Inter 
«f the game and get four fielders. 
Even S), Ark guard Jerry Garris dis- 
played a good job of defensive work 



on Smith. Smith usually hits around 
20 to 25 points a game. 

The Arks held on a point lead at 
the end of the third quarter once 
again to lead 37 to 36. During the 
last period both teams eacn hit 13 
counters. 

With a little more than a minute of 
play time left, Ark forward Jerry 
"Hoolie" David hit a right hand set 
shot froai the right side cf the floor 
to clinch the game, 50 to 49. 

Ark City managed to stall the ball 
with several fouls being called on the 
frantic Conqs and to grab the game, 
50 to 4;). 



Bengals Beat Grizzlies 
A high flying El Dorado juco quin- 
tet invaded the Bengals' lair Jan. 11 
and returned home w th their tails 
between their legs. The Tigers booted 
the Grizzlies to their first league de- 
feat to the tune of a 69-56 score. 

The taller opponents were handled 
well by the Arks under the boards 
and on the floor. A major share of 
the rebounding was done by Jerry 
David, Cec Hawkins and Ray Potter. 
Johnnie Gaddis, diminutive guard, 
played one of his best games to date. 
Both on offense and defense Gaddis 
showed a lot of fire and hustle. 

Again Ray Potter led the locals in 
the scoring column with 27 points. A 
superb job of faking, driving and 
feeding was displayed by the Ark for- 
ward. 



Arks 53, Ravens 52 
Coffey ville Ravens fell victim to the 
Tigers for the second time this year, 
53 to 52, Tuesday night on the Raven 
court. With the score standing 47 to 
41, Coffey ville, as the contest neared 
its end, a flurry of Ark baskets and a 
final </e-breaking free throw gavo 
the victory to the Bengals. It was a 
non-conference tilt. __ ... __ 



Debate, Forensic Teams 
To Journey To Winfield 

The debate and forensic teams will 
travel to Winfield for a forensic tour- 
nament at St. John's College on March 
7-8. The subject for the debaters is 
"Resolved: that the federal govern- 
ament should ha v e a permanent pro- 
gi'am of wage and price control." La- 
wrence Anglemeyer and Gene Cramer 
will debate on this subject. It has not 
been announced who will participate 
in the forensic activities Mr. Allan 
Maag, debate coach, and Miss Vir- 
ginia Weisgerber, forensics coach.will 
accompany the group. 



Arkansas City 

TI 




VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 NUMBER 9 



any College 
Students Earn 
Part of Living 

Aproximately 40 per cent of the 
college student body is doing some 
type of outside work, in the estima- 
tion of Dean K. R. Galle. Making a 
large proportion of the present juco 
population at last partically self-sup- 
poicing. 

A wide a ariety of industries and 
business engage the efforts of these 
wonting students in part-time or full 
time jobs. These include the telephone 
exchange, Hour mills, railways, man- 
ufacturing, hotels, refineries, grocery 
stores, service sCttkns, dry good.j 
siores, mortuaries, office work, secre- 
tarial and stenographic work, farm- 
ing, oil companies, and the hospital. 

i'en students not only earn money 
but receive eight hours credit a sem- 
ester toward a diploma. They are en- 
ro. led in the trade and industry course 
under the direction of Carl Holman 
or the distributive education course 
under A. L. Curry. 

The job training programs are set 
up by the state educational agencies 
in order to train the student for a 
specific job during a period of two 
years apprenticeship. In addition to 
at least a week of work, tie student 
has 2 hours of related study each day 
at which job analysis, management, 
and specific instruc-tion on the partic- 
ular job is taught. The instructor also 
keeps contact with the employer in 
order to correct the weak spots. 

No estimate of the total amounts 
earned are recorded, but the 12 dis- 
tributeiy education and trade and in- 
dustry students reported a total in- 
come of $6,000 for the first semester. 
Since pay scales for these students 
are for learners and apprentices, and 
the primary purpose is training 
rather than income, it is logica 1 , in 
the opinion of a faculty mem- 
ber, to believe that other students 
averaged equal or better returns. 
o 

The Board of Fducation has an- 
nounced the re-election of Dean K. R. 
Galle. 



Marimbist Is Coming 




Dolores G. Spitzer, a concert mar- 
imbist, will appear Feb. 11, in the 
regular college assembly. Miss Spit- 
zer is a young petite blonde, attrac- 
tive, brilliant, and accomplished mar- 
imba virtuoso, agile and accurate. 

A marimba was given to Miss Spit- 
zer on her eighth birthday. She stud- 
ied unjer the direction of several 
instructors including Burton James 
Jackson and Clair Omar Musser. She 
1 as made several appearances before 
largo audiences in Milwaukee, Cin- 
cinnati, and others. She has also ap- 
o'i all leading radio net works. 



Future Teacher Chapter 
Elects Junior Officers 

Barbara Thomas was chosen vice- 
president of the C. E. St. John chap- 
ter of the Future Teachers of America, 
at a meeting January 22. Others 
( lected were Beverly Dunbar, trea- 
surer; Lydia Vickery, librarian; and 
Irma Wittenborn, reporter. 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, co- 
sponsor of the chapter, spoke on some 
of the organizations ava'lable to 
teachers in connection with their 
careers. 

Refreshments were served t^ the 
group by the hostesses, Mary Edith 
Probst, Betty Stockton, and Lydia 
Vick' ry. Next months meeting will 
be in charge of Gerry Bartlett, 
Beverly Dunbar, and Barbara Thomas. 



Crown Queen 
At Last Home 
Cage Game 

Some junior college co-ed is the 
1952 basketball queen. Candidates 
have been chosen including, Phyllis 
Stover, Christine Laingor, Melba Res- 
er, Joyce Barthlomew, Helen Gochis, 
Patty Pattton, and Phyllis Gilmore, 
and the entire student body partici- 
pated in the balloting which took 
place Monday. 

The candidate chosen for queen will 
be crowned during the half of the 

Melba Reser, Christine Laingor, and 
Phyllis Stover, all sophomores were 
named this morning as finalists in 
the basketball queen ace. One will 
be crowned tomorrow night. 

Pratt-Ark City game by the captain 
of the basketball team. Gifts will 
then be presented to the queen. The 
neckless by Pauline Hall, president of 
the T. A. C. and a bouquet of gold 
mums by Margaret Dempsey, T. A. C. 
student council representative. 

After the game is over a social and 
party will be given for the college 
students, in the auditorium gym, Wil- 
lard Wright, head of the social com- 
mittee announced. 



Ground Opened for 
New Trede School 

Opening of the ground for the new 
trade school building officially took 
place January 22. The new building- 
is to be made of brick and cement and 
is to be an addition to the present 
shop building. It will extend 204 feet 
west and be 43 feet wide, and will 
occupy the space along the noth side 
of the new juco site. 

C. E. St. John, representative of 
the architect, stated that a comple- 
tion date by June 1 is hoped for, 
shortly after the planned completion 
date for the academic building. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



Tiger Tales Rhetoric Named Hardest 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Elmo Crain 

Circulation Manager Audine 

Buckle 

Reporters Pat Branch, 

Jean Kivett, Mary Lou Whaley, Irma 
VVittenborn 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants ... Beck, Kilblane, Fluis 
Linotype Operator __ F. L. Menefee 

Bill Patterson 
Writes of Sights 
In Germany 

Cpl. Bill Patterson, former Tiger 
Tales staff member now stationed in 
Germany, writes the staff that he is 
enjoying his first experiences in Eu- 
rope. 

"I am stationed at Um; it is a tex- 
tile town located on the Danube River. 
A cathedral, too beautiful to describe, 
is located there. It was started in 1377 
and finished in the early 1930's. Part 
of the north side was destroyed by 
bombs, but is being rebuilt now. From 
the top you can see the Alps. 

"Perhaps you shve heard of the 
'Passion Play', the story of Christ that 
is given every ten years, I had the 
good fourtune to see the theater and 
go through all the dressing rooms. 
Some of the costumes are wonderful 
and many are the originals. 

"There are many old castles here, 
but so far I have visited only one. The 
inside of this castle was plated with 
24- carat gold. Belive me, I have never 
seen anything so dazzling and beauti- 
ful." 

Patterson mentioned having spent 
three days at Garmish, the "play- 
ground of Europe," the site of pre- 
Olympic games. He talked with sev- 
eral of the Olompic stars, including 
America's Dick Button, ice skater. 

He writes that even though Ger- 
many was heavily bombed and ruins 
are scattered everywhere, much of the 
rubble is gone. 

o 

The pine: pone: tournament has b^en 
canceled due to lack of interest, Larry 
Penner said today. 



Final Exam for Freshmen 



The freshman rhetoric final exam 
was judged to be the toughest exam- 
ination given by college instructors 
at the end of the first semester, ac- 
cording to a poll taken by a reporter. 
Of the 45 students asked 17 listed 
this course. The different types of 
chemistry were rated second in dif- 
ficulty, with seven moaners weakly 
casting their ballots. 

Those rating Rhetoric as definitely 
the hardest include: Irma Wittenborn, 
Phyllis Gilmore, Richard Reinkinj;, 
Donna Guilinger, Joan Bush, Wayne 
Eaton, Patty Patton, Barbara Upson, 
Charles Sanders, Bill Sheldon, Donna 
Winters, Charles Heffner, Jerry Ang- 
lin, Elmo Crain, and Dick Rickel. 

Other students and their responses 
include: 

Beverly Dunbar — "No!" 
Pauline Hall — "Recent world history" 
Emmett Claypoll — "English litera- 
ture." 

Dave Brewster — "Trigonometry." 
Walter Mae Andrews — "Shorthand 
and rhetoric." 

Bonnie Lord — "Qualitative analysis." 
Betty White — "Chemistry and rhe- 
toric." 

Sue Stacy — "Chemistry." 
Lorene Young — "Qualitative anal- 
ysis." 

Betty Stockton — "Modern European 
history." 

Mary Edith Probst — "Advanced com- 
position." 

Gene Scroggins — "Algebra." 
Wilma Buzzi — "All my histories!" 
Christine Laingor — "I don't know. It 
was aw — ful!" 

Jo Ann Hunt — "Chemistry and 
rhetoric, neck and neck!" 

Ted Purvis — "I didn't worry about 
any of them." 

Frances Blenden — "Zoology" 

Lawrence Stover — "I had four of 
them, all hard." 

Franklin Baker — "Current historv." 

Bill Austen — "I didn't take them." 

Glen Burns — " Accounting." 

Debaters Invited to 
Participate in 0. U. Meet 

College debaters have been invited 
to participate in a Regional Phi Rho 
Pi Debate Tournament at Oklahoma 
University on Feb. 15 and 16. At the 
two-day meet, seven rounds of debate 
will be offered. 

One team composed of Lawrence 
Ane"lemdyer and Eugene Cramer is 
exnected to enter, while another team 
oonmosed of Lorene Youne 1 and Aud- 
in Buckle is undecided, Allan Maag, 
debate coach, has announced. 



Bill Thomas — "Physics." 
Marvin Fluis — "Psychology." 
Bill Brooks — "They were all hard." 
Fred Rindt — "I didn't take any hard 

ones." 

Ray Potter — "Algebra." 

Max Hardiman — "Psychology." 

Richard Baxter — "A draw between 

chemistry and trig." 

Gene Cramer — "All I had." 
o 

College Enrollment 
Remains Stationary 

Junior college enrollment this se- 
mester has been increased so that 
despite losses, total enrollment stood 
last week at 124, with 57 women and 
67 men attending classes. Those enrol- 
ling in college for the first time are 
Deton Cook, Arkansas City; Wayne 
Thompson, Atlanta; Jolene Davis, 
Arkansas City; and Richard Clayton, 
Arkansas City. 

Students who have transferred 
from other colleges are Jeanette Go- 
wan, Wells College, New York; Fred- 
erick Hughes, Wichita University: 
and Clarence Milbourn, Kansas State, 
Manhattan. 

Those who attended college in 
previous years are Charlotte Gorker, 
Mrs. Elaine Probst Darrough, and 
Mrs. June Schamahorm, all from 
Arkansas City. 

High school seniors taking college 
courses are Gary Baker, Donna Bax- 
ter, Kenneth Childs, Richard Maag, 
and Florence Sparks. 

Those transferring from here to 
other colleges are Lloyd Applegate, 
who is at Kansas State, Manhattan 
enrolled in an agriculture course; 
James and John Berrie, also Kansas 
State; and Ralqh Cauthon, who is at 
Wichitta University taking chemistry 
teaching. 

The students who dropped out of 
college at the end of the first semester 
are Leo Johnson, David Cushman. 
and Nordan Young who entered the 
Navy, and Jerry VanZant who is now 
a cadet at the Wentworth Military 
Academy. Otthers are Robert Kent, 
Pat Simmons, Gary Smith, Melvin 
Waldorf, Arlen Young, and Aline 
Wilhite. 

Vincent Wilson finished his two two 
years of college work at the end of 
the first semester this year and will 
he <>-raduated in Mav with the rest 
of the class of 1952." 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Mrs. Tom Gilmore Is 
Temporary Secretary 

Mrs. Tom Gilmore an A. C. high 
school graduate and a juco graduate 
of 1947, has been working during the 
past two weeks under the guidance of 
her sister, Mrs. Catherine Pottoroff 
during a two month leave of absence, 
which began January 31. 

Mrs. Pottorff is now in Baltimore, 
where her husband, Pvt. J. P. Pot- 
toroff is stationed. 



Carl M. Helgeson, commerce in- 
structor during the late 20's and early 
30's, returned to the junior college to 
visit members of the faculty January 
29. Mr. Helgeson is now a real estate 
dealer in Wichita. 



Musical Evening Planned by 
Spanish Club Upset by Flu 

A musical evening had been planned 
for the Spanish club which met Mon- 
day evening, January 28 in the junior 
college club rooms, but the influenca 
interferred by keeping three of the 
performers at home. Replacing this 
the entertainment for the evening was 
a group picture taken for the college 
bulletin by Wilbur Kilblane, working 
on cross? word puzzles, and a contest 
prepared by Miss Anne Hawley, spon- 
sor. Ill this contest Henrietta won the 
prize, a Spanish-English dictionary. 
Following this, refreshments were 
served and the meeting was adjourned. 



Allan Maag's speech gave talks on 
the need for blood donors and the 
.VI arch of Dimes. 



"Heaven Can Wait" Chosen 
As Junior College Play 

"Heaven Can Wait" is the name of 
the junior college play that is to be 
given March 27 and 28 in the 
junior high auditorium. This play is 
a three-act comedy the action of 
which centers around Joe Pendleton, 
a bover who left this world 60 years 
ahead of his time] Being dissatisfied 
with his present surroundings he 
wished to return to the earth. The 
troubles he encounters are told in the 
play. 

Open try-outs were held this week 
in room 6 under the direction of Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber, drama instruc- 
tor. 

o 

Miss Gaye Iden, College physics in- 
structor, is nursing a sore wrist in- 
jured in a fall on freshly waxed floors. 





Larry Johnson 

******* 

Larry Johnson is a welcome addi- 
tion to the Tiger quintet this semes- 
ter, showing very promising ball- 
handling and shooting ability. He 



Frank Baker 

****** 




played last year with the Oklahoma 
A and M freshmen quintet, and trans- 
ferred too late to be eligible for the 
first semester. 

Frank Baker and Bob Beck have 



held top plates among the reserves 
for the first semester, making the 
regulars scratch far their positions. 
The future looks bright for these two 
bucket boosters. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



Final Home 
Game with 
Pratt Feb. 8 

In their final home game of the 
season the Tigers will play host to 
Pratt, Feb. 8, and are hoping to down 
the Beavers as they did earlier in the 
year to the tune of 60-56. 

The following night the Juco five 
travel to Winfield for a tussle with 
the St. Johns quintet, who fell be- 
neath the Tiger's paw in their form- 
er game. The Eagles are nearly un- 
beatable on their small home court. 

El Dorado, an ancient rival of the 
Tigers, will play host to them Feb. 
17 in what may prove to be a decis- 
ive game, with El Dorado out after 
blood since the Tiger hoosters were 
the first conference foe to down them, 
by a score of 69-56 earlier this year. 

The last game of the season for 
the Tigers comes Feb. 22, when they 
journey to Independence for a non- 
conference tilt with the Pirates who 
won 45 to 44 on the local boards in 
the season opener. 

Tigers Triumph 
Over Hutch on 
Dragons' Court 

Copping a 50-48 lead late in the 
final stanza, the Tigers engineered a 
three-minute stall over Hutchinson's 
Blue Dragons for their fifth con- 
ference win of the season January 25. 
With this victory, the Tigers gained 
possession of first place in the West- 
ern division race, while El Dorado, 
with a 4-1 record, was idle. 

Jerry David, game captain, racked 
up 15 points in one of his best games 
Ray Potter had a hot evening, eollect- 
ing25 points while playing only half 
the game. The squad, however, suffer- 
ed greatly from the loss of the ill 
Cecil Hawkins and his artistic re- 
bounding, as the Dragons controlled 
the ' backboards most of the game. 
Other men making the trip were 
Larry Johnson, Fred Hughes, Jerry 
Garris Johnny Gaddis, Bob Beck, 
Wayne Thompson, Fred Rindt, Larry 
Penner, and Frank Baker. 

It was the first game for Hughes 
and "'Thompson, the former transfer 
frVim. Wichita University and a Win- 
field high graduate, and the latter, a 
graduate of Atlanta high school. 



Schwegler Coming to 
Schools for Counseling 

Dr. R. A. Schwegler, consulting 
psychologist employed by the board 
of education and former K. U. dean, 
is coining to the Arkansas City schools 
February 11 to conduct his second 
"personality clinic" of the year. On 
two days during the week he will be 
available for counseling to any stu- 
dent who wishes advice on any educa- 
tional, vocational, social or personal 
problem. 



Tigers Clout Ravens 
By 53-52 Count 

Jerry Garris stole the ball from a 
husky Red Raven and sailed the full 
length of the court for a neat layup 
and the winning point as time ran 
out, and the Tigers had beaten Cof- 
feyville College 53-52. The game was 
played at Coffeyville, January 22. 

The Red Ravens' hopes soared in 
the final quarter as Potter fouled 
Clegg for his final personal for the 
evening. Clegg, having made eight 
straight free tosses up until tnen, 
made only one out of three awarded 
him. This brought the Ravens to 
within one point of the gallant Tigers, 
who then stalled out the remainder of 
the game. 

L&rry Johnson, playing only a few 
moments of tne contest, racked up 
eight points in his first tussle for the 
Tiger squad. Other players making 
the trip were Jerry David, Jerry Gar- 
ris, Johnny Gaddis, Fred Rindt, Larry 
Penner, Fred Menefee, Frank Baker, 
Bob Beck, Ray Potter, and Cecil Haw- 
kins. 



Phi Rho Pi Presents 
Variety Program for Jucos 

A one-act play, an interpretative 

reading, and a burlesque debate enter- 
tained collegians January 30 in their 
assembly as Phi Rho Pi, honorary 
forensics society, took over planning 
for the day. 

Christine Laingor and Charles 
Sanders presente 1 "Please Pass the 
Cream," a one-act play, directed by 
Miss Virginia Weisgerber, speech in- 
structor. 

Pattv Patton read "Dixie Angel," 
from "John Brown's Body," by Step- 
hen Vincent Benet. 

Tangling in heated debate over the 
question: "Resolved:" That the hole 
in the doughnut should be eliminated," 
were Miss Anne Hawley and Audine 
Buckle for the affirmative and P. M. 
Johnson and Lorene Young for the 
neg-ative. An audience decision went 
to the negative te«vm. Eugene Cramer, 
president of Phi Rho Pi, was master 
of ceremonies for the assembly. 

The high school forensices squad 
rrembers were guests. 



Tigers Lose 
Both Tilts To 
Dodge, Garden 

LEAGUE STANDING 

won lost 

Ark City 5 3 

El Dorado 4 3 

Garden City 4 3 

Dodge Citv 4 3 

Pratt 2 3 

Hutchinson 1 5 

Juco basketeers dropped two cru- 
cial tilts to the Dodge City Conqs, 
76 to 57 and the Garden Broncs, 65 
to 40 last week end to cripple their 
chances at the conference title. The 
Tigers still hold first place since El 
Dorado lost both tilts also. 

In the third period of the Dodge 
City battle the Tigers' mighty mite, 
Johnny Gaddis, stumbled, striking his 
head on an opponent's knee. The ac- 
cident put the Tigers' rocket gaurd 
in the hospital with a brain concus- 
sion. Jerry David had his turn in the 
fourth quarter, as he came out of a 
scramble v ith a cracked nose. 

Ray Potter, high scorer of the game 
with a neat 28 points, was followe I 
closely by Dodge's Charlie Smith, who 
racked up 25 points. David held sec- 
ond place scoring honors for the Ben- 
gals, with 12 points while Cecil Haw- 
kins collected 8 counters. Other play- 
ers seeing action were Fred Hughes, 
Frank Baker, Jerry Garris, Wayne 
Thompson and Johnny Gaddis. 

The following evening the Tiger 
quintet fell beneath the Garden City 
cr w by a score of 65 to 41. The Ben- 
gal pack were cold from the start an I 
the Broncs became hotter as the game 
progressed on their own court. 

The loss of these two league games 
put Ark City on the spot with th"> 
necessity of winning the two remain- 
ing games to be certain of a first 
place tie in the Western Division juco 
nice. 

Johnny Gaddis returned to Ail 
City Sunday night and is staving with 
Irs nncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Jes>. 
Hindi;, 201 West Fifth Avenue. His 
condition is much better than at first 
but he may not be able to play the 
remainder of the season. 



— — o- 



Miss Virginia Weisgerber, English 
instructor has been confined t o 
Memorial Hospital suffering from the 
influenza. 



Dean K. R. Galle has been re-elec- 
ted for another one year term as 
head of the Kansas Public Jjnior Col- 
lege Association. 



Arkansas City 





VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 






Junicr College 

LES 

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1952NUMBER 10 




Move to New 
Building Not 
Yet Definite 



The 1952 sophomores may expect to 
have some classes in the new junior 
college in late spring, but Dr. Jerry 
J. Vineyard has refused to state a 
definite time when the juco classes are 
to move. 

All the possible materials are now 
available, according to a report of the 
contractor, for the purpose of con- 
struction, Dr. Vineyard said last week. 

New equipment will be purchase! 
only for the science and home econ- 
omic departments at the present, due 
to the lack of bond issue funds. There- 
fore most of the equipment of the 
present classrooms will be moved, the 
superintendent said. 

Many of the rooms have been as- 
signed to definite classes. Th" horn 
economics room of the north side of 
the first floor and the scie ice room 
on the south side of the second floor 
are assigned because special lighting 
and plumbing facilities have been in- 
stalled there. 

A special speech room has be""" 
constructed, containing a stage and 
a stage entrance. Other classes have 
temporary rooms assigned whicli 
could be changed if necessary. 

The auditorium on the extreme west 
will be used as a multiple-purpose 
room. The floor will be covered with 
a?phalt tile and the ceiling will be 
finished with view to obtaining proper 
aecoustical qualities. 

In addition the janitors will have 
a workroom on each floor specially 
designed as a storage for their tools 
and supplies. 

The basement will not be finished 
in the immediate future. The original 
p'ans for it included a student lounge, 
Tiger Tales office, storage space, and 
truck lcadine department. 

Dean K. R. Galle stated that no 
plans have been made for moving, nor 
'or additional personnal. 
— o 

Dr. Sibley's lecture is a study of the 
stars, planets, and astromical bodies, 
which has been made with the new 
200-inch telescope at Palomar. 




DR. RUROY SIBLEY 

Dr. Ruroy Sibley, scientist, author, 
lecturer, will present in assembly, 
March 5, an "Adventure into Bound- 
less Space". He will show a motion 
picture in both color and black and 
white revealing how other worlds 
than ours really look. 

37 Sophomores 
Candidates 
For Graduation 

Thirty-seven sophomores are candi- 
dates for graduation, including 15 
women and 22 men, Dean K. R. Galle 
hrs announced. 

In comparison with classes of the 
last five years, this is the smallest 
rrorn. The class of '49 holds the re- 
cord high with 81 members. The sec- 
ond smallest group was in 1947 with 
54 stud nts. 

B-dow is the list of candidates for 
gr~d"aticn: 

B°^ J amin Baker, Richard Dean Bax- 
ter, Robert L. Beck, Audine P. Buckle, 
Glenn I. Burns, Wilma L. Buzzi, 
R^lph Oav.thon, Raymond L. Cockrum, 
Mi ] ey Crabtree, p u°:erie N. Cramer. 
Llaine Probst Darrough, Jack W. 



Large Cast, 
Staff Prepare 



For J 



uco 



Play 



Temporary parts for "Heaven Can 
Wait", production of the Junior Col- 
lege Players scheduled for March 27 
and 28, have been assigned by Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber, directer, and the 
group is at work on the play. The 
i irector will reveal assignments when 
final choices are made, probably 
Friday. 

Miss Weisgerber and Allan Maag, 
gratification at the response of col- 
lege students to the call for try-outs. 
Although the cast is one of the lar- 
gest ever used in a college production, 
directors have been able to choose 
frr m among several aspirants for each 
part. 

Lorene Youg, has been named 
business manager for the production, 
Audine Buckle property manager, and 
Danny Spangler stage manager. They 
will name their assistants later. 

Special posters advertising the play 
are being prepared by the printing 
department, under the direction of 
A. F. Buffo. 



Delta Kappa Gamma Invites 
Future Teachers To Tea 

The members of the Delta Kappa 
Gamma gave a Valentine tea for the 
future teachers on Feburary 14 from 
4:15-5:15. Every person present help- 
ed provide the entertainment, with 
special numbers being given by Miss 
Pauline Sleeth, former speech teacher 
in College and Miss Alice Carrow, city 
librarian. 

Dautrich, John B. Gaddis, Pauline Hall 
Max F. Hardiman, Peter Kahler, Wil- 
bur H. Killblane, Christine Lanigor, 
Jam<=s R. Teach. 

Bonnie Lord, Fredrick L. Menefee, 
^on E. Mitchell, Henrietta Olvera, 
WnMo T . Penner. Marv Fdith Probst, 
Melba C. Reser, Dorothy Jean Slaven, 
Sue J. Stacv. Bettv J. Stockton, Phyllis 
J. Stover, Bi'ly C. Thomas, Lyda M. 
Vi"kerv. Robert R. War^^n^er. Vin- 
r .o P t Wjlaon, Willard A. Wright, Lor- 
e. t 0. Young. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



Tiger Tales 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Elmo Cfain 

Circulation Manager Audine 

Buckle 

Reporters Pat Branch, 

Jean Kivett, Mary Lou Whaley, Irma 
Wittenborn 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants Beck, Kilblane, Fluis 

Linotype Operator __ F. L. Menefee 

Marlmbist Presents 
Variety Program 

A variety program of both classi- 
cal and popular musical selections 
was presented by Miss Delores Spit- 
zer, marimbist, in the regular college 
assembly last week. 

The marimba, according to Miss 
Spitzer, dates back as far as 3,000 
B.C. It is made from Guatemalan 
rosewood and is the chief percussion 
instrument of Mexico and South 
America. 

Numbers seemingly most enjoyed 
by students were "Stardust," "Cana- 
dian Capers," "La Golandrina," 
"Flight of the Bumble Bee," and "The 
Lord's Prayer." 

o 

ViaenA. 5 IjeanA, /J^v 

A glimpse at the February 1947 
issues of Tigers Tales would reveal the 
following as the highlights in juco 
news: 

The second semester enrollment 
stood at 245 students as compared to 
the enrollment of the 120 students in 
1946. The former figure included 160 
veterans. 

Supt. C. E. St. John submitted his 
resignation after 29 years of service 
as head of the city school system. 

The bond election for the new juco 
building was approved by the Board 
of Education. 

The second semester enrollment in- 
cluded the total of 34 new students. 

In sports the Tigers lost to Dodge 
City 33-45, while the game with Gar- 
den city prroved to be a thriller with 
the Tigers victorious 45-44. Bill 
Sneller lead the scoring. 



Nothing like getting the knowledge 
first hand, Bobby Hunt thought. So, 
when big sister JoAnn Hunt and her 
friend Bill Sheldon come home, Bobby 
still being awake, came out on the 
porch in hopes of being there when 
Bill took his leave. He waited and 
waited, and so did Bill. Finally JoAnn 
remembered some pictures she had 
wished to show Bill; so they got out 
of the car and stepped into the gar- 
age to get them. Bobby said to him- 
self, "Now he's going to tell her 
goodnight." So pajama-clad, he went 
to the garage door to join the group. 
Sheldon left without any interesting- 
incident, and JoAnn took Bobby in 
to put him to bed. 

JoAnn described the incident to a 
friend next day. 

"Poor Bobby — how disappointed he 
must have been," sympathized the 
friend. 

"Poor Bobby! — Huh!" retorted Jo 
—ACJC 

Ain't it the truth! Any dog dumi 

enough to lie under the bridge table 

during a game between married 

couples deserves everything he gets. 

ACJC 

The teacher had lectured on the var- 
ious facts of communism, fascism and 
nazism. Then turning to the bright 
pupil said: "Johnny, what would you 
do with all these .sms ? " 

"I'd make them all wasms!" came 
the prompt reply. 

ACJC 

Things change so fast these days a 
man couldn't stay wrong all the time if 
he tried. — Independent Herald (Pine- 
ville, W. Va.) 



Meet Mutel &d 

If you see a group of girls gos- 
siping in the halls you can guess 
that they are probably talking about 
one of the new students this semes- 
ter, Wayne Thompson. Wayne ca™ n 
f'-om Atlanta, but he went to Udall 
High for three years and the re- 
maining one at At'ant 5 ). F° is tak- 
ing a Business Administration 
Course, and he says that he likes A. C. 
very well. 

Wayne, a freshman, stands at five 
feet, nine inches, and has brown eyes 
and dark curly hair. His favorite 
food is iello and the color blue rates 
as his favorite. 

When we asked Wayne what his 
idea of an enioyable date was, he re- 
plied, "A girl." And say gals, this is 
lean year! 

Wavne has been demonstrating his 
favorite sport in the last few basket- 
ball games. He has been traveling 
with the team since second semester 
began. 



Can people forget they were once 
young? Take Allan Maag, for in- 
stance, standing before his class com- 
centing of his feelings when following 
behind a car in which were plainly 
seen a young couple necking. "I think 
it is disgusting," Mr. Maag said, "the 
way young people make a show of 
themselves now-a-days." 
"Well, why didn't you pass them 
then?" Barbara Thomas quickly 
asked him. 

ACJC 

It happened in the foods class on 
test day. One question was, "What is 
poultry?" Pat Hadley got the answer 
quickly. She wrote, "Poultry is any- 
thing that has two legs and feathers." 
ACJC 

Summer is that stretch of uncom- 
fortable weather between ten days of 
pleasent weather in the spring and a 
week of ideal weather in the fall. — 
Cincinnati Enquiver. 

ACJC 

The teacher was talking about the dol- 
phin and its habits - - - "anil child- 
ren," she said impressively, "just 
think! A single dolphin will have 
2,000 baby dolphins." 

"Goodness," exclaimed the little 
Kill at the foot of tie class, "how 
many do the married ones have?" 
ACJC 

'Many men are at the 'metallic' 
age — gold in their teeth, silver in 
their hair, and lead in th ir pants." 
ACJC 

Traveling Man (to acquaintance 
watching a hotel fire): "Nothing to 
get excited about. I took my tiim 
about dressing; didn't like the knot 
in my necktie and retied it; that's h nv 
cool I was before I left that blazing 
structure." 

Bystander: "But why didn't you put 
your pants on ?" 

ACJC 

"You look all in today, Jim; what's 
the trouble?" 

"Well, I didn't get home until morn- 
ing, and just as I was undressing my 
wife woke up and said, 'Aren't you 
getting up early, Jim?' So to avoid 
an argument I put on my clothes and 
came to work." 

ACJC 

A little coil, 
A little gas, 
A little oil, 
A piece of tin, 
A two-inch board. 
Put them together 
And you've got a Ford. 
-ACJC- 



"I have only ten minutes, and I 
hardly know where to begin," said the 
speaker. 

"Begin at the ninth minute," sug- 
gested a bystander. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Phyllis Stover 
Crowned As 
Tigers Queen 

At the last home cage game Feb- 
ruary 8, Phyllis Stover was named 
basket ball queen. The coronation took 
place at the half time of the Pratt- 
Ark City game. 

The candidates, Melba Reser, 
Phyllis,, and Christine Laingor were 
escorted to the center of the floor by 
Larry Penner, Wayne Thompson, and 
Ired Rindt. 

Johnny Gaddis opened the sealed en- 
velope containing the name and then 
placed the orange and black crown, 
centered with a Tiger's head, upon 
1 hyllis's head. 

Margaret Dempsey, TAG student 
council representative, awarded her 
with a bouquet of yellow mums, and 
Pauline Hall, TAC president, placed 
a silver basketball necklace around 
he r reck. 

Follo'.ving the coronation the queen 
ruled from her satin-coverd throne in 
the co'lege cheering section. 

A social was held in the auditorium- 
gym following the game. Cards, 
dancing, and games by the so ial com- 
rrittee furnished the recreation, and 
a progra m was presented. 

The progra n included a piano 
selection by Howard Fa ,- k; two vocal 
selections by soLists, Gerry Bartlett 
shvine- "And So To Sleep Again" and 
"The Little French Clock, Dalton Co?k 
singing- "I'm in the Mo~d for Love" 
and "That Lucky Old Sun"; a pant- 
omime by M< lvin Waldorf of "Ten 
" ittle Botios"; and a song " The 
World Is Waiting for the Sunrise" by 
the girls' quintet, composed of Gerry 
Bart'ett Pauline Hill, Bonnie Lord, 
Patty Pattern, and Barbara Thomas, 
accompanied by Mary Lou Whaley. 
Pete Kahler served as master of cere- 
monies. 

Refreshments were served by the 
social committee. 

o 

Me*t Mi66, GaXd 

Our Co-ed of the week is a brown- 
haired, blue-eved sophomore Delores 
Christianson. She completed her fresh- 
man year of college in 1948 here, and 
now has returned to continue h r ed- 
ucation in business. To all ffen+lem^i 
interested she is five feet, seven inch- 
es tall and still single. 

Her favorite colors a^e blre snd 
green. Her favorite pastimes are 
reading and sports, especial/ howl- 
ing. She has bowled with the Mat- 
lock team, but is currently unattached. 



Meet the Queen 




Johnnie Gaddis escorts the newly 
crowned Queen Phyllis to her throne.- 

Debaters Travel to St. Johns 

The debate team traveled to St. 
John's in Winfield mor a 2-round no- 
di cision debate Wednesday Feb. 13. 
The debaters who went were Gene 
Cramer and Lawrence Anglemyer. 



To Check Service List 

Quill and Scroll, honorary journa- 
lism society, has decided February 11 
to work on the list of service men 
graduates in the high school ha 1 !. A 
party for new members was planned 
for March 22. The nevt meeting will 
be at the home of Gene Cramer. 



Junior College Takes 
Current Affairs Test 

For the sixth consecutive year, the 
Arkansas City junior college students 
and faculty participated in the annual 
Current Affairs contest sponsored by 
T'me magazine, Wednesday. These 
contests were inaugurated in 1935, 
and Arkansas Citians began partici- 
pating in 1947. 

The prize for the highest scores 
will be three-inch bronze medals with 
the Time insignia on them. The 105- 
question Current Affairs Test is made 
up by Alvin C. Eurich and Elmo C. 
Wilson who were the orginators of 
the Time's quiz and with the co-oper- 
ation of Time's editors. 

Awards will be made the first of 
next week to a school winner. They 
will be high scoring freshman, high 
sophomore, and high faculty member. 



Priscilla Laughlin Named 
To Pan American Committee 

Priscilla Laughlin, a senior at OU, 
his been named to the campus Pa i 
American Committee there by the 
President George Cross. She was re- 
commended for the position by fellow 
students of the Student Senate, her 
high scholastic rating was also neces- 
sary before she was eligible. She is 
among the first Sooner students to 
serve with faculty members. 
Student representatives were name 1 
to the university's standing com- 
mittee for the first time during this 
school year. 

Priscilla was the editor of th : 
Tiger Tales before she graduated in 
1950. 



Frosh Defeat Sophomores, 
Receive Party As Reward 

The freshmen won unanimously in 
a crntest held at the pep assembly on 
Friday February 8. The contest was 
held between the sophomores and 
freshmen to determine which are the 
penpiest rooters. The reward for the 
winners will be a social held in their 
honor by the losers. 

Three yells each were given by the 
contestants. Judges for the contest 
were Franglin Baker, Kelsey Day, 
Wayne Eaton, Allan Maag, Danny 
S-a^'der. and Willard Wright. 

Following this a skit forecasting the 
^'tcome of the coming Pratt-Ark 
City game was given in shadow pan- 
tomime. 



The question is not whether man 
descended from the monkey, but 
when he is going to quit descending. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1952. 



Tigers Stalk 
Pirate Camp In 
Final Contest 

With their conference schedule 
completed, the junior college Tigers 
turn this week to non-conference 
opposition and tournament play, to 
round out an almost completed basket- 
ball season. 

The Bengals journey to Indepen- 
dence Friday for the final scheduled 
tilt of the season. The Pirates will 
be attempting to maintain the su- 
periority over the Tigers established 
earlier in the season when they de- 
feated the Arks on the local boards, 
45 to 44. 

Since losing their chance at the 
Western Division crown, the Bengals 
are hoping for an invitation to enter 
the annual Kansas AAU tournament 
at Wichita, beginning March 1. On 
previous occasions the Cats have given 
good accounts of themselves in the 
classic, and have been rated a crowd 
pleasers, so no difficulties anticipated 
in gaining entry. 

o 

Tigers Downed Sn 
Non-Conference Go 
By St. Johns Five 

Ark City's Tigers fell victim to the 
St. Johns squad on the Eagles' court 
February 9, to the tune of 50 to 48. 
The Speermen made a swift rally in 
the last quarter but it was too late 
to overwhelm their host. 

I red Hughes, game captain, and 
Wayne Thompson, both new players 
this semester, played excellent ball, 
scoring 9 and 8 points respecti /eiv. 
Ray 1 otter, playing a much better 
game than the night before, col- 
lected 24 counters for high scorer of 
the game. 

This win for the Fag'.es was sweet 
revenge. The Tigers downed th m ear- 
lier in the season by only on? poi-.t 
in an overtime pericd. 

Ilelberg, gsme cay tain for the Johi- 
nies, collected 9 points while playing 
in outstanding gam^. Pran- 1 -, a fallow 
hustler for St. Johns dropped 14 points 



Sophomores Will Entertain 
Freshmen With Social 



A Valentine coffee honoring the col- 
Ipge faculty was held February 14, 
from 3:00 'to 4:30 P. M. Christine 
Laingor and Shirley Chaplin were the 
eoirmittee in charge of the serving, 
a "fist d by the other members of the 
class. The centerpiece of the table 
cmsi-ted of a three layer cake sur- 
rounded by individual heart-shaped 
c„kes. About 25 guests were present. 



Sophomores will entertain the fresh- 
men with a social February 29. The 
social is the result of a cheering 
contest during pep assebbly in which 
the sophmores lost 

The party will be held in the junior 
high girls' gym. 

Committee chairman in charge of 
the Social are: Program, Christine 
Laingor; Refreshments, Dorothy Sla- 
ven; Decorations, Larry Penner and 
David Brewster; Publicity, Henrietta 
Olvera; Card tables, Ray Cockrum, 
and Jack Dautrich; Music, Fred Men- 
efee; and Finance, Phyllis Stover. 
■ o 

Carry-All Substitutes 
For Trip To El Dorado 

Boasters for the last game at El 
Dorado planned to chart r a bus to 
take the junior college students to the 
i.ame Frid. y 15. The bus required a 
minimum of 28 students, which they 
were unable to get, and the carry-all 
was substituted. 

The six loyal fans who attended the 
game at El Dorado by mens of the 
carry-all were Helen Gochis, Barbara 
Upson, Dorothy Slaven, Bonnie Lord, 
Pauline Hall, and Henrietta Olvera. 
Dick Turner drove the carry-all. 
o 

Besvers S':esl 
Crucial Cage Game 
From Tiger Squad 

Pratt Beavers defeated the Tiger 
quintet, Feb. 8, by a score of 52 to 59. 
From the very beginning it seemed 
as though the visiting players just 
couldn't miss, and they effhetinely 
ruined Bengal hopes to the en .1 t..eir 
home season with a victory. 

Cecil Hawkins, Tiger Center, played 
an outstanding game, racking up 24 
points, while the closest opponent 
fit only 16. Bob Beck, who sow only 
limited action, played a real ga ne, 
collecting 6 points en set shots and 
set ups. 

Ray Potter, local bucket rce ha ' a 
bad night collecting only 9 points 
before leaving the game in the t ird 
period with five personals. 

Don Johnson, Beaver cent r with 
an average of about 20 points, hit 16 
counters and second place scoring 
honors in the game. Ken Stalcup, 
playing guard for the Pratt ^q md 
came in third with scoring honors 
with 13 points besides giving the 
Tigers a touph game. 

The loss of this game ruined the 
Tigers' chance for having undisputed 
first place standing in the Western 
Division iuco race . 



Tigers Lose 
Close Ti 



Grizzly Squa* 

Playing a very close game all even- 
ing, ElDorado took the final loop con- 
test from the Tigers by a narrow mar- 
gin of only one point. Ray Potter, tak- 
ing a tip off from Cecil Hawkins, tried 
desperately for the winning goal with 
only3 seconds left to play on the Griz- 
zly court Feb. 15. As the final buzzer 
sounded the ball was in the air for 
Ark City but the heart breaking shot 
failed to connect and the score read, 
ElDorado Grizzlies 57, Ark City 55. 

In the last quarter, v. ith eight 
minutes left to play, it looked as 
though the Grizzlies might be off to a 
last quarter rally as the Tigers lagged 
by 6 points. In a drastic come-back the 
Bengals led twice by one point but 
couldn't keep it. 

Cecil Hawkins was high scorer of 
the game with 16 counters. Len Wil- 
son, crowding Cecil for t e mo t 
points, collected 15 pom's for tho 
Grizzlies. Potter nett ■' 12 nomt- 
v hile playing only the first and final 
quarters of the game. Jerry David 
left the game early in the third quar- 
ter with five personals, four of them 
called in that quarter. 

Other players seeing action were 
Larry Johnson, Fred Hughes, Jerry 
Garris, Wavne Thompson, and Fred 
Rindt. 

Debaters Attend 
Tourney at OU 

The debate squad traveled to OU 
at Norman, Okla, Friday and Satur- 
day, February 15 and 16. They de- 
bated six out of the seven possible 
rounds, winning two and losing four. 
They won over the Hutchinson team 
which placed second in the meet. 

In spite of going south they ran in- 
to bad weather. It snowed Fridav 
night and it took them thirty minutes 
to thaw and uncover their car Sat- 
urday morning. 

On the return trip the group stoo- 
ped at Stillwater to see the A&M Col- 
lege Student Union guilding. Those 
making the trip were Lawence Angle- 
meyer, Gene ramer, and Allan Maag, 
degate coach. 



"The Chimes Of Normandy" was 
announced by C. L. Hinchee this week 
as the operetta to be presented, Feb- 
ruary 27 and 28, by the high school 
chorus classes. 



Arkansas City^fSpptegf Junior College 

TIGER Hi TALES 



VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 



THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1952 



NUMBER 11 



Padgett Has Forensics Team To Tournament 

Lead in Annual 
College Play 

Dick Padgett, sophomore, will play 
the lead for the production of "Hea- 
ven Can Wait", by Harry Segall, to 
be given by the Junior Collge Play- 
ers March 27 and 28 in the junior 
high auditorium. The play is being 
directed by Miss Virginia Weisger- 
ber. 

Dick plays Joe Pendleton, a prize 
fighter who has been taken to Heaven 
before his time. He decides to re- 
turn to earth, and the play is the 
account of the predicaments he gets 
into while looking for another body 
to replace his original one which has 
been cremated. 

Thirty students are in the play. Mr. 
Jordan, an official from Heaven, is 
played by Pete Kahler. Charles Sand- 
ers plays Messenger 7013," a scout 
from Heaven. Bonnie Lord, as the 
\ ife of a murdered banker, is Julia 
Farnsworth. Tony Abbott, secretary 
and murderer is played by Eugene 
Cramer. Melba Reser plays Betty 
Logan, Joe's romantic interest. Max 
Levene, Joe's fight manager, is por- 
trayed by Lawrence Anglemeyer. 

Mrs. Ames, the Farnsworth house- 
keeper, is Pauline Hall. The nurse in 
the Farnsworth home is Jean Kivett. 
Su<=ie and Ann, two maids in the 
Farnsworth home are Patti Patton 
and Helen Gochis. David Brewster is 
Williams, the police inspector. The 
First and Second Escorts, scouts 
bringing in souls, are Russell Leach 
and Charles Heffner. Emmett Clay- 
pool is a workman. The plain-clothes- 
man is Cecil Hawkins. Lefty, Mur- 
djck's trainer, is Don Mitchell. The 
doctor sttandant ft the m.irder scei^e 
is Bill Thumas. The radij announcer 
will be assigned later. 

Th: se representing vari :>us souls on 
their way to the Hereafter are Mar- 
garet Dempsey, Betty White, Fred 
Menefee, Donna Winters, Larry John- 
son, Walter Mae Andrews, Audine 
Buckle, Ed Cole, Jeanette Gowan, Bar- 
' ::rp. Upson, and Ted Purvis. 

Those on the production staT in- 




clude A. E. Maag, faculty adviser; 
Lorene Young, business manager; 
Audine Buckle, property manager; 
Dan Spangler, stage manager; Jean- 
ette Gowan and Jean Kivett, prompt- 
ers. 

Posters are done by the printing 
a d art departments, supervised by 
A. F. Buffo and Miss Vera Koontz. 
proceeds will be used to defray the 
expenses of the forensics program 
this year. 
' Seats may be reserved March 25 
in the auditorium-gymnasium. Price- 
es are sixty cents for adults to either 
production. 

A special student price for junior 
and senior high students is 40 cents 
for Thursday only. 



Ark City forensics squad members 
who will compete at Winfield March 
are front row, left to right: Elmo 
Crain, Helen Gochis, Melba Reser, 
Lorene Young, and Patti Patton; top 
row: Pauline Hall, Eugene Cramer, 
Delbert Cook, and Robert Warrender. 



Ark City 66— Cheney 24 
Arkansas City Tiger hasketeers 
defeated Cheney Lutherans Tuesday 
right in a second round game at the 
AAU state tourney at Wichita, 66 to 
34. Thev were scheduled to plav Em- 
poria Motors, in a third round game 
Wednesday nirht. 



The forensics squad will travel to 
Winfield March 7 and 8 to compete 
in a tournament sponsored by the 
St. John's College. 

Debaters making the trip include 
Eugene Cramer and Lawrence An- 
glemeyer. Patti Patton will give an 
original oration. Bible reading will 
be done by Bob Warrender. Lorene 
Young is entered as an impromptu 
speaker in the general field of math- 
ematics. Helen Gochis has prepared 
a book review. Melba Reser will give 
a dramatic reading. Jeanette Gowan 
is entered in story-telling. Elmo Crain 
win give an oratorical declamation. 
Poetry reading will be done by Melba 
Peser and Delton Cook. 

Miss Virginia Weisgerber and A. 
E. Maag have been coaching the 
group. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1952 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Elmo Crain 

Circulation Manager Audine 

Buckle 

Reporters Pat Branch, 

Jean Kivett, Mary Lou Whaley, Irma 
Wittenborn 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants Beck, Kilblane, 
Linotype Operator F. L. Menefee 

Majority Favor 
Time Current 
Affairs Test 

It was revealed that the recent cur- 
rent affairs test was approved by a 
majority of the students in a survey 
conducted among them to get their 
reaction to it. Although many thought 
it was difficult they also thought it 
was beneficial and worthwhile. 

These are responses given by some 
of the students that took the test. 
Phyllis Gilmore-'Tve decided I'd bet- 
ter quit reading the society page and 
the funny papers." 

Margaret Dempsey-"Almost as bad as 
my rhetoric test." 
Betty Hardiman-"Wasn't too hard." 
Pat Branch-"For smart people O. K. 
— for me it was awful." 
Bunt Morris-"O.K. by me." 
Helen Gochis-"I better start reading 
the newspapers." 

Gerry Bartlett-"I didn't think it was 
necessary." 

Russell Leach-"Rough!" 
Emmett Claypool-"I sure thought it 
was hard." 

Pat Hadley-"It was hard." 
Richard Lambring-"Nothing the mat- 
ter with it." 

Pete Kahler-"It was easy." 
Henrietta 01vera-"I thought it was 
easier last year." 

Lawrence Anglemyer-"It was rough." 
Charles Sanders-"A pretty good idea, 
makes us more conscious about cur- 
rent events." 

Wayne Thompson-"I thought it was 
something." 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



If you have been in the clubrooms 
lately, no doubt you have seen one 
of the "wonders" of the freshman 
class, Cecil Hawkins, devoting his 
spare time to the marvelous game of 
ping-pong. Cecil, after having a stren- 
uous season of basketball has"retired" 
to a more slowly moving game. But 
never fear, he hasn't forgotten his 
basketball tactics. When the ball 
comes into Cecil's court he lets it 
dribble twice (at least) before return- 
ing the ball. When he gets ready for 
that return he takes his position for 
shooting with one leg high in the air 
and the other fixed to hold his weight 
(he thinks). Cecil has never yet cal- 
led a "time-out", but he has won some 



games. 



-ACJC- 



A luncheon was given for the four 
new members of the foods class by 
the first semester girls of the class. 
The new members of the foods class 
are Shirley Chaplin, Ann Dore, Betty 
Hardiman, and Christine Laingor. 
Dean K. R. Calle was an invited 
guest. 

ACJC 

Beverly Dunbar, freshman, un- 
derment an appendicitis operation 
Wednesday February 20. She was in 
St. Joseph Memorial Hospital in 
Larned. She is now recovering in her 
home near Larned. 

ACJC 

A freshman withdrawal was Wayne 
Eaton. He quit Feb. 19. 

ACJC 

Miss Edith Joyce Davis reports 
that her college classes are playing 
basketball at the present time. They 
have been invited to a volley-ball 
play day, but plans have not yet 
been completed. 

ACJC 

Bob McKee withdrew from Juco 
Feb. 8. He was a sophomore 

ACJC 

Lawrence Stover was busily stirring 
a test tube of glacial acetic acid with 
a thermometer in organic chemistry 

Betty White-"I thought it was too 
smart for me." 

Ray Coc'krum-'Tt was O.K." 
Charles Heffner-'T'm afraid to say 
\\ hat I thought." 

Larry Johnson-"Wasn't too bad." 
Bob Warrender-"I don't know." 
JoAnn Hunt-"I discovered I was 
dumb." 

Jean Kivett-"It was hard." 
Clarence Milbourn-"Some was easy, 
some was hard." 

Bill She!don-"I believe it stimulated 
the mind of the average student.' 
Donna Winters-"If your a brain it's 
easy." 

Teddy Purvis-"I took it the first sem- 
ester and it was awful." 



class. All at once the thermometer 
in Lawrence's hand fell against the 
back of Gene Scroggins' neck. "Mr. 
Stark," yelled Gene, "what do you 
do for acetic acid bui'ns." 
ACJC 

After a flurry looking for the 
hydrogen peroxide they doctored the 
burn. "Phooie," said Lawrence disap- 
pointedly, "its not even going to leave 
a mark." 

ACJC 

Danny Spangler recently journeyed 
to San Antonio, because of illness in 
the family. He left February 20 and 
returned February 27. 

ACJC 

"Heaven Can Wait" was one of the 
top Broadway productions of the 
1940's and was a hignly successful 
film under the title "Here Comes Mr. 
Jordan." It has been used many times 
as a radio comedy and far different 
than anything attempted by the 
1 layers for many years. 

o 

Meet MiUeA. Cd 

Our Mr. Ed for the week is short, 
has dark wavy hair, and is quite an 
athlete. Hailing from Caldwell, Clar- 
ence Milbourn attended his first sem- 
ester of college at K-State and trans- 
ferred to Ark City second semester. 
He is taking a physical education 
course, and says his favorite sport 
is football. 

The Caldwell freshman rates 
shrimp as his favorite food, out 
"Shrimp Boats" isn't his favorite 
song. It's "A Kiss To Build a Dream 
On". Like most boys, Clarence pre- 
fers blue in a color scheme, while his 
idea of a good date is "loads of fun" 
:.nd he's not too particular about how 
the looks. 

Clarence says he li.ces Ark City, 
but the college students could be a 
little more friendly. 



Meet Mti* CaXd 

Our Co-ed of the the week is a 
brown-haired, blue-eyed sophomore, 
Pauline Hall. Pauline was graduated 
with the class of 1950 from the Ar- 
kansas City high school. 

Pauline is president of TAC and a 
member of the college quintet. She is 
taking part in the cojlege play, "Hea- 
ven (an Wait," and' is taking part 
in forensics. 

Her favorite colors are blue and 
gray. Her favorite food is cherry pie 
and her favorite pastimes are bowl- 
ing and skating. She bowls every 
Tuesday for Long's team. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Men Stenos 
In Demand 
By Business 

Who has the better chance for a 
big future and a chance for better 
and higher advancement, men or 
women? The question refers to bus- 
iness work for men and women and 
the answer to this question requires 
consideration of opportunities and 
capabilities, according to Miss Arm- 
strong, junior college business instr- 
uctor. 

"There is a great basic difference 
between the secretaryship for men 
and secretaryship for women," Miss 
Armstrong says. "For women, secret- 
aryship spells 'stop gap.' For, men 
secretaryship spells, stepping stones 
to a brilliant career." 

A young man who has had a thor- 
ough secretarial training has the 
brightest future of anyone who is 
governed by the classified depart- 
ments of education. In other words, he 
can travel any career-building high- 
way he chooses, and he is fully as- 
sured that he will arrive at his dest- 
ination, safe and sound, according to 
schedule Miss Armstrong believes. 

This is substantially more than can 
be said of any other type of worker, 
and it is due wholly to his superior 
training. He can qualify for a posi- 
tion in any kind of business, and in a 
comparatively short time, he will be 
able to handle a branch department of 
the business. This is especially true 
if he has the knowledge and skills, 
plus and innate ability, character, and 
ambition to succeed. 

"Because so few young men have 
realized the opportunity that the sec- 
retarial skills open to them, there are 
three results worth noting: First, 
those men who have taken such train- 
ins: have advanced with spectacular 
rabidity. Second, beginning men sec- 
retaries, by and large, earn more piy 
than do beginning women secretaries. 
Third, there is a great, unfulfilled de- 
mand for more men secretaries, which 
women cannot possibly hope to qual- 
ify," Miss Armstrong said. 

A quarter of ths placement agencies 
said th.it thev have openings for men 
secretaries that can"ot be filled by 
women. Half the agencies state that 
most of the openings they have for 
men secretaries are superior to the 
openings they have for women. Many 
men who have reached close to the top 
salarv brackets, from $15,000 to 
$35,000 per year, betran their careers 
as secretary-stenograhers. 

"The fundamental reason that mnr 
men have not used the stenographic- 



St. John Chapter 
Plans the Adoption 
of Constitution 

The adoption of a constitution was 
discussed at the regular meeting of 
the C. E. St. John chapter of the Fut- 
ure Teachers of America when mem- 
bers met February 19, in the junior 
high school projection room. 

Other topics under discussion were 
the invitation of Bill Martin, author 
of children's books' to be a guest 
speaker at the April meeting, and 
entertaining high school seniors in- 
terested in teaching at a covered dish 
dinner in May. 

A moving picture, "The Teacher," 
was shown to the group by Miss Mary 
Margaret Williams and Charles Se- 
well, co-sponsors of the chapter. 

Refresments were served by the 
hostesses Gerry Bartlett, Barbara 
Thomas, and Beverly Dunbar. 



Shop Courses 
Reveal Variety 
Of Projects 

The "busy boys" in W. A. Sneller's 
machine shop course are making 
punches, hammers, meat-hammers, 
and dowel pin locaters. These boys 
are also making drivers' license hold- 
ers for the bi-annual exhibit of all 
industrial art courses. Besides their 
other projects, they are learning how 
to run the turret lathe, forge, planer, 
in'' machine lathe. 

Tho?e enrolled for the course are 
Pete Kahler and Calvin Hockenbury. 

Some of the students who are in- 
terested in making furniture are en- 
rolled in McKinley Ghramm's course 
"hurniture Design." 

Some of the projects are mahogany 
and oak kneenole desks, cedar chests, 
Hollywood beds, and beside night- 
stands. 

Those enrolled in the course this 
semester are Teddy Purvis, Calvin 
Hockenbury, Larry Penner, and Mar- 
vin Fluis. Galen Mc Laughlin, Nor- 
dan Young, Bob McKee, and Kenneth 
Meece were enrolled last fall. 

skills as springboards to business car- 
eers, appears simply to be that young 
men have not realized the possibili- 
ties or have not had the opportunity 
to take secretarial training," Miss 
Armstrong believes. 

"Junior college men have the op- 
portunity to take advantage of this 
sprineboard in the courses now off- 
ered in the business department." 



Russell Leach 
School Winner 
In Time Test 

Russell Leach was the outstanding 
student "newsbug" in the Time mag- 
azine current affairs contest, held 
Feb. 20, scoring 80 points out of a 
possible 105. This is the second con- 
secutive year that he has won the 
honor. 

The winner of the sophomore class 
bunting was Dorothy Slaven, followed 
by Gene Cramer, Glenn Burns, David 
Brewster, Larry Penner, and Jack 
Dautrich. Dorothy scored 73 points. 

Winner of the freshman class prize 
was Jerry Anglin. James Bowman, 
Kenneth Greenhagen, Emmett Clay- 
pool, Robert Eustice, and Helen Goch- 
is followed. Jerry had 67 answers cor- 
rect. 

Eight faculty members also partic- 
ipated in the contest with Kelsey Day, 
science teacher, coming out as number 
one for the second consecutive year. 
His score was 89. 

As specially designed bronze medal 
will be awarded to each winner with 
his name and the legend, "First 
Prize, presented by the editors of 
Time," engraved on the reverse side. 


Scientist Discusses 
'Boundless Space" 
In Juco Assembly 

Dr. Ruroy Sibley scientist, author, 
and lecturer, presented "An Adven- 
tare into Boundless Space,,' Wednes- 
day in regular college assembly. 

Dr. Sibley lectured, with the aid of 
motion pictures on the sun, which is 
simply an average star that is close 
to the earth. Through this study came 
a Letter understanding of the nature 
and n-eaning of the million of stars 
and the countless galaxies of stars, 
disclosed by the telescope. 

Both colored pictures and black 
and white showed some of the beaut- 
ies and wonders of other worlds than 
the earth. Pictures of Mars, Jupiter 
an.l Saturn revealed how the nearby 
astxon mical bodies really looked. 

Two of the marvelous instruments 
that Dr. Sibley used to enable him to 
make the "journey" were the 200-inch 
Hale telescope and the 48-inch Schm- 
idt camera- telescope. Through the 
powerful lens of the telescope he 
introduce viewers to the outer uni- 
verse which extends out a distance of 
500,000,000 light years. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1952 



Tiger Squad 
Captures Tilt 
From Pirates 



The powerful Independence Pirates 
felt the sharp claws of the Bengal 
five, Feb. 22, when the Tigers broke 
their jinx of five successive losses to 
win the last scheduled game of the 
season, 63 to 61. 

Johnnie Gaddis smw considerable 
action although he has been out of the 
five preceding games because of a 
concussion. Playing a driving game 
all the way, Ray Potter led the field 
in scoring honors, collecting 33 count- 
ers. Coming in in second place for 
buckets for Ark City was Cecil Haw- 
kins, who netted 10 points. 

Five of the Pirate players left the 
game in the final quarter by way of 
the foul route'. Among them was Jim 
Kirkendoll, who racked up 16 points 
for the Independence squad. 

The crowning of the Independence 
junior college basketball queen high- 
lighted the half time period. 

Other players seeing action Were 
Larry Johnson, Jerry David, Fred 
Hughes, Jerry Garris, Bob Beck, and 
Wayne, Thompson. 

Sophomores Are Measured 
for Graduation Costumes 

Frequently during the past two 
weeks the sophomores of ACJC have 
been visiting the college office. The 
reason is a joyous one. At last they 
are being measured for those dark 
navy blue caps and gowns, which they 
hope to don this spring. 

The rental fee for the gowns is 
S2.50. They are again being obtained 
frpm a Chicago costuming company. 

The caps and gowns will not be de- 
livered until the last week of school, 
when they will be distributed to the 
students. 



FINAL CONFERENCE STANDINGS 



Night Classes Still Open 

Second semester night classes be- 
gan the second week in February for 
most of the subjects being offered to 
those who are interested. Enrollments 
are still being accepted in all of these 
c 'a-cs. 

The ten subjects aivl instructors 
are clothing, Mrs. Nelle Juneman; 
millionery, Mrs. Valda Johnson; hoTe 
finishing, L. A.' - Chaplin; blue-print 
rending, McKinlev Ghranvn; carpen- 
try apprenticeship, Morris Bowman; 
wool facts, Mrs. Florence Gffirth; 
accounting, Barney Cetto - Fr*>n"h. 
Miss Anne Hawley; typing and short- 
hand, Dale Hanson. 





Won 


Lost 


Garden City 


7 


3 


El Dorado 


6 


1 


Ark City 


5 


5 


Dodge City 


5 


5 


Pratt 


4 


6 


Hutchinson 


3' 


7 



Must File Soon 
Cor Draft Test 

All eligible students who intend to 
take the Selective Service College 
Qualification Test in 1952 should file 
applications at once for the April 24 
administration, Selective Service Nat- 
ional Headquarters advised today. 

An application and a bulletin of in- 
formation may be obtained at any Se- 
lective Service local board. Following 
instructions in the bulletin, the stu- 
dent should fill out his applications 
immediately and mail it in the spec- 
ial envelope provided. Applications 
must be postmarked no later than 
midnight, March 10, 1952. Early fil- 
ing will hi greatly to the studem's 
advantage. 

Results will be reported to the stu- 
dent's Selective Service local board 
of jurisdiction for use in co.isidei in * 
his deferment as a student, according 
to Educational Testing Service, which 
prepares and administers the College 
(Qualification Test. 

Dean K. R. Galle warned prospec- 
tive draftees this week of the neces- 
sity for immediate action it they wish 
to take the tests. The application 
forms, available only at the selective 
service office at Winfield, must ba 
postmarked by Friday to bs accepted. 
Studonts may take tests here, since 
the junor college is a test center. 



Leap Year Party 
For Freshmen 

The sophomores gave a leap year 
party for the freshmen last Friday 
night after a high school game. The 
feature of the party was that each 
of the girls was to catch and bring 
a boy. The social was held in the 
little gym and the clubrooms. 

The program included vocal solos 
by Delton Cook and Glenn Burns. 

Winners of a scavenger hunt were 
Bonnie Lord, Lorene Young, Pauline 
Hall, Emmett Claypool, and Henrietta 
Olvera. The second place team in- 
cluded Mr. and Mis. Glenn Burns, 
Mary Whaley, Vurlma Howarth, and 
lima WittenDorn. Third place winners 
were JoAnn Hunt, Bill Sheldon, 
Ch.ales Heffner, and Jean Kiveit. 



Rev. Harry Orr 
Speaks in Assembly 

Rev. Harry Orr of the United Pres- 
byterian church gave a short talk on 
the power and effectiveness of prayer 
in assembly February 27. He gave his 
definition of prayer as "the offering up 
of desires to God through Jesus 
Christ and the confession of sins." 
The program was in observance of 
the World Day of Prayer. 

Delton Cook read the sophomores 
Bob Warrender lead the group in a 
prayer. Lorene Young opened the 
program by giving a short history of 
this day and introduced the speakers. 



Juco Athletic Spotlight 
Turns To Spring Sports 



"Baby it's cold outside". If you 
don't believe it just ask Pete Kahler. 
He has been working out for track 
for four weeks and says that it gets 
right chilly at times. Other early 
tracksters who went out last week 
include Jerry Garris, Edward Cole, 
Clarence Milbourn, and Frank Baker. 
Coach Bunt Speer announced that 
any 'ne else whi \yants to go out may 
do so at any time now. 

Although the track sched lie has 
not been trad up yet, th? squad will 
probably attend meets r.t Hutchin > i 
a- d Coffeyviile st' ha' e hopes of 
competing in the KU relays. 

Laving won the mile relay and the 



sprint midlay at Coffeyviile for two 
successive years, the Bengals are 
hoping for , permanent possession of 
both trophies by winning these events 
for the third time. 

Larry Penner is the only returning 
letterman for Raymond Judd's juco 
tennis team this year. Penner was 
runner-up for State championship 
last year and has hopes for another 
successful year. Ted Purvis and Glenn 
Burns are also out. Judd says that 
anyone who wants a chance for the 
s mad should see him as soon as pos- 
sible. 

It is expected that the junior col- 
lege will have a golf team this year 
but nothing definite has been decided. 



Arkansas City\| 



TIGER 



VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1952 



NUMBER 12 



asses in new 



N 



CI 

Building Still 
Just a Hope 

The sophomore class of the junior 
college are holding hard their hopes 
of having the honor of being the 
first class to finish their college course 
in the new junior college building. 
Due to the almost ideal weather the 
past few weeks the construction on 
the building has been progressing 
much more rapidly than had been 
expected. On March 24, C. E. St. John 
quoted the contractor as saying, "The 
new building will take at least two 
months for completion." 

The office was the first room to be 
inspected. Besides the usual features 
of a school office the attention was 
caught by an unusual feature, a 
flower box. Another was the glass 
construction block which allows light 
to enter without impairing the 
strength of the wall. 

Remembering that the Tigerama is 
coming up soon and that the auditor- 
ium was the center of interest. It was 
all completed except the tile to be 
placed on the floor. 



Annual Chorus Feed 
Held On April Fools 

April first, may prove to have been 
a fateful day for- members of the col- 
lege chorus class. The annual dinner 
was always looked forward to with 
great expectancy, but this year having 
it on April 1 was quite a joke. The 
dinner had been scheduled for March 
17 but was postponed. 

A special committee worked out the 
airangements and the menu which 
consisted of chicken casserole, potato 
chips, corn, green beans, vegetable 
salad, French bread, and ice cream 
and cage. The main course was furnis- 
hed by the girl members of the chor- 
us and the ice cream was furnished 
by the boys. 

There have been no fatalities and 
many of the students stated that they 
eijoyed themselves very much. 



Elementary Science Class 
Takes Various Field Trips 

If you have seen some sleepy-eyed 
girls carrying pressure cookers, grass, 
dirt or other curious objects, its pro- 
bably the girls from the elementary 
school science class bringing in sub- 
jects for observation. The class has 
been taking some field trips lately and 
some of the places they have been 
are Moncrief's Floral Shop to study 
plants and their growth and develop- 
ment; Osage Electric, observing re- 
frigerators, stoves and deep freezers, 
and Kanotex Refinery for the study 
of the manufacture of oil. 

Those rr.i akin? the trips were 
Dorothy Slaven, Helen Kirk, Christine 
Laingor, Frances Blenden, Donna 
Guilinger and Howard Park, instruc- 
tor. 

Mrs. Aubrey Witt of Ponca City 
has sent the class an invitation to 
visit her science class some Saturday 
morning. No definite plans for that 
trip have been completed. 



Receptions Held 
Following Juco Play 

Receptions for the visiting seniors 
from out-of-town schools were held 
Thursday and Friday night following 
the performance of the play. Out-of- 
town guests were students from Cedar 
Vale. Dexter and Udall. Guests for 
Friday night were Cambridge and 
Atlanta. 

Those assisting with the reception 
were Gerry Bartlett, Barbara Thomas, 
Lorene Young, Christine Laingor, 
Vurlma Howarth, Audine Buckle, and 
Mary Whaley. Members of the cast, 
the faculty and student body were 
present at the receptions both even- 
ings. 

Hostess teams for Thursday night 
were Mary Whaley and Christine 
Laingor, Pat Branch and Henrietta 
Olvera, and Irma Wittenborn and 
Frances Blenden. Assisting for Friday 
night were Barbara Thomas and Elmo 
Crain, and JoAnn Hunt and Bill Shel- 
don. 



An assembly was held March 19 to 
acquaint college students with the 
play, "Heaven Can Wait" which was 
soon coming up. 



Forensic Meet 
To Be Held 
In El Dorado 

Ten contestants from Arkansas 
City plan to enter the State Junior 
College Speech Festival to be held 
April 4 and 5 at the El Dorado Jun- 
ior College. 

The debate team, consisting of 
Lawrence Anglemeyer and Gene Cra- 
mer, will debate on the subject "Re- 
solved: The Federal government 
should adopt a permanent program of 
wage and price control." Two original 
orations will be given: "Integrity: the 
Cornerstone of American Democracy" 
by Patti Patton, and "It Tolls for 
Thee", by Lorene Young. 

Two of the group are giving ora- 
torical declamations. They are Pau- 
line Hall, with "To Make Men Free", 
and Elmo Crain with "Keepers of the 
Spring." Melba Reser and Patti Pat- 
ten will do interpretative reading. 
Poetry reading will be done by Melba 
Reser and Robert Warrender. 

Elmo Crain and Gene Cramer will 
each give an after-dinner speech. 
Jeannette Gowan is entered in story- 
telling with the story "Snow White 
and Rose Red". Helen Gochis will re- 
view the book "Nuts in May" by Cor- 
nelia Otis Skinner. Bible reading 
will be entered by Robert Warrender 
and Gene Cramer. 



Social Committie Seeks 
Theme for Annual Tigerama 

The social committee is working to 
select a theme for the annual Tiger- 
ama to be held May 16, which will ba 
appropriate for the new building. 
The Tigerama will be held in the as- 
sembly room of the new building. 

The contractors hope to have the 
building completed by that time. If 
the building is completed a tour of 
of the building may be part of the 
program. 

It has not yet been decided whnt 
schools will be invited to attend the 
Tigerama this year. Many smaller 
high schools will be unable to attend 
because of commencement exercises 
on that date. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1952 



Tiger Tales 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Elmo Crain 

Circulation Manager Audine 

buckle 

Reporters .. Pat Branch, 

Jean Kivett, Mary Lou VVhaley, Irma 
Wittenborn 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants .... Beck, Kilblane, 
Linotype Operator -_ F. L. Menefee 

^Aade lait 9 Weeki 

How many students pause, for the 
few seconds that it takes, to read the 
words of wisdom pictured in that 
frame across from the office ? Just 
last week they produced some good 
food for thought. This is how it read: 
"What you do when you have nothing 
to do really shows what you are." 

Somehow this struck one as a sayi-g 
worthwhile to remember. Now that 
spring has been fully ushered in and 
fhe last nine weeks also, we all find 
it a little more easy to let down our 
school woi'k and to spend more of our 
"free" time in the clubrooms. 

We realize that all work and no 
play makes Jack a dull boy, but all 
play and no work makes Jack even 
a duller boy. 

The teachers realize that the school 
term is nearing an end, too, and ma. y 
times find that the last nine weeks ar_' 
the most difficult to teach if students 
do not prepare their lessons or merely 
sit idlely in the classroom, failing to 
participate in class discussion. Re- 
member they enjoy relaxing as much 
as the student, but first they remem- 
ber their jobs. Should the student re- 
member his? 

Students can help instructors dur- 
ing these final weeks by having their 
lessons prepared and by attending 
classes. They will find they enjoy their 
spare time more, enjoy other people's 
company more when they don't com- 
plain that they should be studying, 
but aren't, and make their classes 
more interesting. It might even save 
all that cramming when finals roll 
around. 

Should we try it?— Barbara Thom- 

!\ ■ 



Gentlemen graduates are not the 
only athletes of Junior College who 
add to the honor of their Alma Mater. 
Down at OU Priscilla Laughlin, '50 
graduate, placed guard on the champ- 
ionship women's intramural basket- 
ball team. While in AC she built a 
good background with four semesters 
of physical education. She was active 
in tennis and basketball here. 

-ACJC 

A daughter was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Buel Beck in the Memorial Hos- 
pital March 25 at 8:25. She weighed 
eight pounds. Mr. Beck is a 1951 
graduate of Junior College. 

■ ACJC 

During a discussion of apricots in 
foods class the other day, Mrs. Belle 
Robinson asked Ann Dore if she liked 
dried apricots ? 
Ann replied,"No, I like wet ones!" 

ACJC 

Congratulations to the play cast, 
Miss Virginia Weisgerber, Allan 
Magg, and all others who helped to 
make "Heaven Can Wait" a huge 
sucess. You made our college proud 
with this fine dramatical production. 

ACJC 

Several students have been work- 
ing to earn Rhi Rho Pi key. To earn 
one of these one must participate in 
sufficient college forensic activities 
Keys were ordered and have arrive I 
for Gene Cramer and Melba Reser. 

ACJC 

Grade cards for the first nine weeks 
of second semester were distributed 
Wednesday morning after third hour. 
A list of the distributing teachers 
was posted on the bulletin board and 
students not obtaining their cards at 
that time received them from the of- 
fice. 



Leap year has reaped a harvest 
for one of the weaker sex. It seems 
a man has been caught. 

David H. Brewester, Jr. (our own 
juco Brewster) and Barbara Jean 
Thomas have officially announced 
their engagement. Congratulations, 
David. 

— ACJC 

Mr. Day's geography classes have 
been studying the different countries 
of the world. In a discussion of the 
Netherlands and its possessions, Bar- 
bara Upson asked this brilliant ques- 
tion: Do the Dutch East Indies belong 
to the Netherlands ? 

ACJC 

It would seem that pec pie from 
other countries pick up the? American 
way of life rather fast. Recently on 
one of the occasional visits of Joe 
Trimper, formerly from Berlin, to the 
German class this incident occurred: 

Miss Anne Hawley wagered a dollar 
with Bill Thomas that Joe would back 
her strongly in impressing into the 
minds of her students that there was 
no progressive tense in German and 
that it could be expressed only by 
conjugation of the present tense. 

Mr. Trimper turned quickly tJ 
Thomas and sai:!. "Do you care to 
split fiftv-fiftv?" 

ACJC 

The C. E. St. John Chapter of the 
Future Teachers of America met 
March 25 at 7:30 p. m. wit i Mrs. 
Helen Kirk at 1101 North First. 

The group discussed tne body of the 
new constitution, clause by cln.se. 
Three sponsors of the chapter, H >w- 
aid rark, C h a-;e s Seweli, and Mijj 
Mary Margaret Williams, were *Ko 
b resent. 

Reiieshn.ents were ser ed after th j 
business meeting by the hostesses, 
Mrs. Kirk, Dorothy Slaven, and Bar- 
bara Upson. 



Meet MiUe* td 



Meet Midd Ca-Zd 



Our Miss Co-ed and Mr. Ed this 
week represent the long and the short 
of junior college. 

Mr. Ed is a tall, good-Hiking fresh- 
man who hails from Chilocco now, 
but came originally from Texas. He 
is six feet four inches tall and tips 
the scales at 163 pounds. He has 
blue eyes and curly dark brow n ha!". 

His favorite song is "Brck- 3 "■ H?arV- 
ed" by Johnny Ray, he lists his .fav- 
or ite foods as fried chicken and corn- 
on-the cob and he rates slide rule as 
his favorite subject. His pet peeve is 
people who go around running into 
him. He just wouldn't go into his idea 
of an ideal date. If vou haven't 



guessed by now Mr. Ed is Gene Scrog- 
gins. 

Our Co-ed is dar'k-haried, brown 
eyed freshman, Frances B!e iden. 
Frances was graduated with the cl s s 
of 1951 from the Arkansas C it" high 
school. She is five feet, one-h^lf inc i 
tall. 

Frances rates cream chicken s's he • 
favorite food. Her favorite past-tiir > 
is dancing. Green rates as h?r farr' 
ite color. Her favorite subject' is ■ 
ebra. Frances also has a nicknam^ 
which is "Pee Wee." She rotes "I'll 
Never Be Free" as her favorite son-. 
Her pet peeve is boys. 

You can usually s<^ Frances with 
Donna Guilinger or Joleen Davis. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



College Play 
Received With 
Enthusiasm 



Two large crowds welcomed the 
presentation of the annual junior 
college play, "Heaven Can Wait," in 
the junior -high auditorium March 27 
and 28, under the direction of Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber. 

The plot of the three-act comedy 
revolves about Joe Pendleton, a prize 
fighter whose soul has been removed 
from his body sixty years too soon. 
The situations that arise while trying 
to find Joe a body to enable him to 
return to earth fill the play with 
amusing entertainment. 

Thirty junior college students were 
in the cast. Principal cast members 
'. ere Die':: Padgett, who played Joe 
Pendleton- Fete Kahler, as Mr. Jor- 
dan, an official from Heaven; Charles 
Sanders, ls Messenger 7013, a scout 
from Heaven; Melba Reser, as Betty 
Logan, Joe's romantic interest; David 
Brewster, i.s Williams, a police in- 
spectator; Bonnie Lord, as Julia 
Farnsworth, wife of a murdered 
banker; Lawrence Anglemeyer, as 
Max Levene, Joe's fight manager; Eu- 
gene Cramer as Tony Abbot, secretary 
and murderer. 

Pauline Hall, as Mrs. Ames, the 
Farnsworth's housekeeper; Patti Pat- 
ton, as Susie, a maid in the Farns- 
v r h's home; Helen Gochis as Ann, 
i nother maid; Charles Heffner and 
Russell Leach, as heavenly escorts; 
l)i.nny Spangler, as a pilot; Don Mit- 
fhell, as "efty", a fighter- and Bill 
Thorns s, as a doctor attendant. 

Those representing souls on their 
vay to the Hereafter include Larry 
Johnson, Audine Buckle, Barbara Up- 
son, Margaret Dempsey, Donna Win- 
ters, Fred Menefee, Walter Mae An- 
drews, Ed Cole, Jeanetta Gowan, Ted 
Purvis, and Bettv White. 

Members of the production st^ff 
were Miss Virginia Weis"-erb<»r, di- 
^e^t-vr: A. T7 '. Maprg pnd Carl Holma \ 
faculty advisors; Audine Buckle, prop- 
erty manager; Lor«ne Yound. bu^ ; - 
ness manager; Jeanette Gowrn and 
Jean Kivett, prompters: Dan--" Span- 
gler, stage nmnagsr; Pauline Hall and 
Bo'i Warrender, business assistants. 

Special posters -;d'"erti=in - the plav 
l " a ''? made by the printing and art 
dep-rt^pnts under the supervision of-* 
Tony Buffo and Mi=s Vera TO^ntz 
Usherettes for the performance 
vere Henrietta Olvera, Chris f in° La^n- 
•~'or, Loren" Young. Dili' Gvnlin' T « v »\ 
Frances Blenden. Paitrieia Branch, 
Dorothv Slaven, Mary Whalev, Wilma 
Buzzi, Irma Wittenborn, Phyllis Stov- 



To Study In Mexico JucO Grad Wins 

$ 2,000 Rotary 




^■&:~^ts **:■':-,: ,.-., ;..-., ■*$. " ... j 



Priscilla Laughlin 



Sophomore Girls 
Attend Fete Given 
Yearly by A A UW 

"To continue one's education it is 
necessary to assess the opportunities 
available, and to take stock of one's 
own abilities mental physcial, and 
emotional, and to adjust desires to 
those abilities." Miss Margaret Pe- 
terson, assistant Dean of Women at 
KU, told guests at the annual enter- 
tainment for girls graduating from 
junior college and high school given 
by American Association by Univer- 
sity Women. 

Miss Peterson spoke on the import- 
ance of continuing one's education 
both formally and informally. She 
stressed as the four responsibilities of 
women, the establishment of cu.tare 
and refinement in society, the growth 
of citizenship, the attainment of some 
saleable skill, and learning homemak- 
ing and child care. 

Throughout her speech, Miss Peter- 
son encouraged attendance at junior 
college. She stated that both Kansas 
State and K. U. are associated with 
all the junior colleges in Kansas, and 
recognize their worth and accept their 
work at face value. 

er, Pat Hadley, Lyda Vickery, Sue 
Stacy, Ann, Dore, Betty Hardimai, 
1 j-yiiis Cilmore, Vurima Howarth. 



Fellowship 

Priscilla Laughlin, 1950 graduate 
and former Tiger Tales editor has 
been awarded $2,000 fellowship for 
one year's study in a foreign univers- 
iiy, under terms of the grant provided 
by Rotary Clubs of the 179th district 
of Rotary International. Miss Laugh- 
lin plans to study at the University 
of Mexico City where she will do 
graduate work in political science. 

The fellowship is offered by the Ro- 
tary Clubs of the 179th district, which 
comprises Southern Central and 
Southwestern Kansas and the three 
Panhandle counties of Oklahoma. Miss 
Laughlin's candidacy was sponsored 
by the Rotary Club of Arkansas City. 
Miss Laughlin will graduate in June 
from the University of Oklahoma, 
where she is majoring in Spanish 
language and ilterature. She is a mem- 
ber of the student-faculty committee 
on Pan-American Relations, is a mem- 
ber of Sigma Delta Pi, national hon- 
orary scholastic fraternity for stu- 
dents of Spanish, and is active in cam- 
pus organizations including the Inter- 
national Relations Club, the Pan- 
American Club, and campus politics. 

At Arkansas City Miss Laughlin 
edited Tiger Tales during the 1949-50 
academic year. She was the president 
of the Juco Dinner Club and of the 
French Club, and was the reporter 
of the Spanish Club. She ranked sec- 
ond scholastically in her class. She 
was in the Juco play in 1950 and was 
a member of the French quartette. 

In high school she was active in 
GAA, in conference activities and in 
the Y-Teen. She won third in the wo- 
men Releif Corp essay contest and 
was first scholastically in a class of 
1948. 

Miss T aughlin's alternate is Law- 
rence Gish of Kingman, Kansas. He 
is a senior at K.U. 



Mrs. Velda Gochis, chairman of th^ 
education committee, was in charge of 
the program, which included a vocal 
solo "Who is Sylvia?", by Fred Smith, 
accompanied by Pamela Hutchinson; 
and two piano numbers, "Nocturne for 
Left Hand" and "Prelude" by Claude 
Debussy, by Mrs. Fostine Moncrief. 
Both Mrs. Gochis and Mrs. Moncrief 
are juco graduates. 
*. Those attending from the junior 
college were Audine Buckle, Christine 
Laingor, Dorothy Slaven, and Lorene 
Young. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1952 



Juco Tracksters 
Prepare For '52 
Seasons Contests 

Six Tiger tracksters anxiously be- 
gan their schedule of events Tuesday 
by attending a triangular meet at 
El Dorado. Those schools participat- 
ing were Hutchinson, El Dorado, and 
Ark City.. The season will end May 
10 with the state meet. 

The junior college squad includes 
Jerry Garris, Charles Morris, Fred 
Menefee, specializing in the 220; 
Johnnv Gaddis, in the 100-yard dash; 
Pete Kahler, in the 440 yard run; and 
Frank Baker, throwing the javelin. 

The 1952 track schedule is as fol- 
lows: 

April 1-Trianguler meet with El Do- 
rado, and Hutchinson, at El Dorado. 
April 9-Meet with Coffeyville, Par- 
sons, Chanute, and St. Johns at Cof- 
fevville. 

April _16-Independence .Invitational 
Relays. 

April 19-KU Relays 
April 24-Coffeyville Relays 
Mav 1 -Hutchinson Relays 
May 10-State Meet 

Tennis Schedule 
Being Made; New 
Player Joins Squad 

Coach R. C. Judd has had his juco 
tennis troup working out regularly 
the past few days. The net-men have 
been limbering up for the approaching 
matches which will begin soon. The 
schedule is still in the process of being 
made but the Tigers will probably 
have contests with Independence, St. 
Johns, and Hutchinson. 

There was a change in the squad 
last week when Richard Lambring 
took his place with Larry Penner, 
Glenn Burns, and Larry Jonhson to 
make up the college team. 
kj— ■ — - 

Spanish Club Plans Weiner 
Roast for April Meeting 

A Spanish piano duet, The Red 
Scarf, was played by Miss Eva Boger 
and Mary Whaley for the Spanish 
club at their regular meeting March 
31 in the junior college club rooms. 
The rest of the evening's entertain- 
ment consisted of playing Spanish 
games and singing: of Spanish songs. 
Plans were made foi* the April meet- 
ing; which is to be held at Bob War- 
render's home. Second year Spanish 
students of the high school are to bo 
invited guests at this meeting. 



ert/ebe and *7/teAe 

Various items of interest appear in 
scanning the newspapers recieved 
from surrounding colleges. These are 
a few that were found. 
The Conquistador, Dodge City: "Kind 
Lady," was chosen as the spring play 
and is to be given March 28. 
Tiger News, Fort Scott: Posters ad- 
vertising their junior college have 
been printed by the printing depart- 
ment and are to be sent to all high 
schools in their vicinity. 
Bronc Buster Roundup, Garden City: 
More than one half of the pages of 
their juco yearbook have been comp- 
leted and sent in. 

The Bulletin, Emporia: A penny 
Carnival is being planned for March 
26. Sacred Heart Echoes, Wichita: 
What does R.S.V.P. mean at the end 
of an invitation? Commercial student: 
Rush in, shake hands, vanish pleas- 
antly! 

o 



Freshi 



rmer hresnman 



Fo 

Now in Army, 

Lonesome in Hawaii 

A recent letter received from Pvt. 
Leroy Shumate, a freshman last fall, 
disclosed some of the experiences he 
has encountered since his enlistment 
in the regular army in December of 
last year. He entered the army on 
December 15, 1951, and was sent to 
the Hawaiian Islands on January 10, 
1952. He reports that he has done a 
lot of traveling since he left Ark 
City. 

Civing some advice to his friends, 
he tells them that they should wait 
for the draft call and stay in school 
as long as possible. He would gladly 
tr~de his two years of enlistment for 
two years of college. 

A freshman in college first semes- 
ter, Leroy is now temporarily con- 
fined to the hospital and would appre- 
ciate any mail sent to him by college 
students. His address is as follows: 
Pvt, Leroy Shumate, R. A. 17343199, 
14th Co. 10th Bn. H. I. T. C, 
A. P. 0. 957. '■'< PM, San Francisco, 
California. 

Pvt. Shumate wishes the Junior 
College faculty and students very 
S'ood luck in moving to their new 
building. 

Mrs. Pottorff Resigns 

The resignation of Mrs. Catherine 
Pottorff, junior college secretary has 
been accepted by Dean K. R. Galle. 
Mrs. Dorris Gilmore substituted for 
Mrs. Pottorff for the last two months. 
Mis. Gilmore has now turned the 
work over temporarily to Mrs. K. R. 
Galle. 



Wharton Captures 
National Cage Title; 
Garden City Fifth 

Wharton, Tex. County College won 
the 1952 national junior college 
basketball crown March 22, by de- 
feating their Hibbing, Minn., rivals, 
78 to 76. Garden City placed fifth. 

This is the second season for a 
Texas team to take the national 
tourney. The Tyler Apaches, last 
year's champs, were defeated in re- 
gional play by Wharton. Third place 
went to the Hannibal-LaGrange Col- 
lege of Hannibal, Mo. The fourth 
place winner was Joliet, 111. 

Harold Patterson, Garden City, was 
named the national all-juco team 
with Dick Carmaker from Hibbing, 
Brown, Wharton, Ray Schumann, Han- 
nibal, Clarence Lynch, Connors State 
college, Warner, Okla. 

Kansas players receiving honorable 
mention were Marvin Decker from 
Garden City, and Carlos Taylor, from 
Lodge City. 

o 

Former Student 
To Coach Dodge 
Five Next Season 

William C. Cummins, a former stu- 
dent in the Ark City junior college 
was named basketball coach for the 
Dodge City Junior College. 

Cummins is leaving his coaching 
job at Oberlin high school with an 
excellent record of 86 victories and 26 
defeats. In his five years at Oberlin 
his teams have won two class A reg- 
ional titles and two league champ- 
ionships. He is a graduate of the Kan- 
sas State Teachers College, Pitts- 
burg. 



Padgett Plays Double Role 
Father, and Joe Pendleton 

Dick Padgett, the star of "Heaven 
Can Wait" the annual Juco play, had 
other worries last week besides this 
production. At 1:45 on the afternoon 
of the first performance he became 
the proud father of a baby girl. 

The daughter, Debra Lynn, was 
born at Memorial hospital on March 
27. She weighed five pounds ten 
ounces. 

Dick is a freshman in the junior 
college and he works at the Round-Up 
and at the Zero Lockers part-time. 
He and his wife, the former Doris 
Brodock, also have another daughter, 
Michelle Lee, 17 months. 



Arkansas City\l 




VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952 NUMBER 1§ 



Gigantic Juco Cast Presents "Heaven Can Wait" 




Thirty college students will trod the 
boards next Thvrsday and Friday 
evenings when they present ""leaven 
Can Wait". Harry Segall's hilarious 
comedy. Miss Virginia Weisgerber, 
junior' college English and speech 
instructor, will direct the production. 

A skit advertising the play was 
r iven in r°gul°.r college assembly 
March 19. Members of the cast went 
to high school conferences to d^scnbe 
the play. A skit will be presented to' 
the junior high school Friday morn- 
ing. 

Senior classes of three out-of-town 
high schools have accepted invitations 
to come to the play. They are Dexter, 
ten members; Atlanta, eighteen mem- 
bers; and Udall, fourteen members. 
Other schools have been invited but 



have not yet answered definitely. 

Pictured above is the cast of "Hea- 
ven Can Wait", the annual college 
dramatic production. They are left to 
right, frtnt row: Barbara Upson, 
'I'di'ie Buckle, Walter Mae Andrews, 
Jranette Gowan, Betty WhHe, Ed 
C 1~, Margaret Dempsey, Ted Purvis, 
•"d F'ie" Cochin. S°eand row: Cecil 
Fpw' ins. Donna Winters, Jean Kivett, 
Pa»! ; n- Fil\ Pat*i Patton, Dnvid 
Brewster, Don Mitchell, Larry John- 
son, and Russell Leach. Th'rd row : 
p i" " h m ,c s, ' awre^re An^'emever, 
Mel' a Reser, Dick Padgett, Pete Kah- 
!er, Charles Sanders, Bonnie Lord, 
Gene Cramer, and Em^^'t Claypo 1. 
N t pictrr-d are Fred Menefee and 
Carles Ileffner. 



Tigerama To Be Held 
In New Building 

The annual Tigerama will be held 
in the new college building May 16, 
J. R. Leach, student council president 
and Wililard Wright, social chairman, 
announced today. Representatives of 
the construction company and the 
architect have assured council mem- 
bers that the assembly room at the 
v est e^d of the building will be ready 
for u^e lit thnt time. Herb Jimmer- 
son's band will play for the dancing. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952 



Tiger Tales 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Elmo Crain 

Circulation Manager Audine 

Buckle 

Reporters .__. __. Pat Branch, 

Jean Kivett, Mary Lou Whaley, Irma 
Wittenborn 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants .. Beck, Kilblane, 
Linotype Operator ._ F/ L. Menefee 

^tiaQl 5 l/easii, A(f a 

A glimpse at the March 1947 issues 
of Tiger Tales ; would reveal the fol- 
lowing as the -highlights in juco news. 

The winner' of- the current affairs 
test was. announced by Dean Galle. 

The winner was Betty Ann Oliver. 

The junior college students broad- 
cast every Thursday at 4:15 p. m. on 
the "Juco Hour", over KSOK. 

Junior college students staged their 
own drive for a new college home, to 
get out the vote on the bond issue. 

The junior college chorus under the 
direction pf C._ L. Hinchee prepared 
to present Stainer's "Cru^ificixion" for 
the Easter assembly program, to be 
held in the Methodist Church. 

In sports the Tigers defeated the 
Pratt Beavers 58-30. Jimmy Turner 
lead the; scoring. The Tigers also de- 
feated the El Dorado Grizzlies 48-47. 
Rodney Wilson lead the scoring. 



Junior College Receives 
Pool Table for Club Rooms 

A. temporary gift of a pool table 
was received Wednesday, February 
27 by the junior college. The table, a 
gift cf the Knights of Columbus, "was 
given to the proposed youth center. 
Since the. center has no home at the 
present time the table has been 
stored in the juco club room. The 
first thought was that it would pre- 
sent a problem to get it to the club 
rooms but the boys solved that by 
bringing it over in pieces. 

Many of the students are availing 
themselves of the privilege of using 
this table in their spare time. 



Beware!! Another woman driver is 
on the loose! March 10 proved to be a 
black day in the history of Arkansas 
City. Mary "Lulu" Whaley qualified 
for a drivers test and passed the fly- 
ing colors (of the parking flags)!!!! 
After knocking down the flags and 
the instructor several times, she fin- 
ally parked. What a struggle!! 
ACJC 

Following the wild joy ride, Mary 
forced the instructor to pe.ss her in 
order to prevent a reoccurance of the 
test &nd the difficulty in explaining 
her s-1-i-g-h-t errors. 

Or so it is said by some! 
—ACJC 

Two junior college classes brought 
in two gushers last week. Emmett 
Claypool and Pete Kahler brought 
the wells in, which paid dividends. 

The business English and short, and 
classes have been keeping score of 
all the times the students say ",,eL" 
in beginning a sentence. After havin ; 
said "well" 25 times a student 
or the instruct ,r must trert the class. 
On March 10, Emmett Claypool tr„- 
r.ted the class and on March 12, Pete 
Kahler furnishe 1 treats. 

ACJC 

All of our jokes were checked by a 
censor. As you know, a censor is a 
guy who can find three meanings in a 
joke when there are only two. 

\CJC- * 

Eniovs Ti^er Tales, Teaching 

The Tiger Tales staff received a 
letter f r jib Joan Floyd, Milton, a 
junior college graduate of 1951. She 
stated that she enjoyed receiving Ti- 
ger Tales very much. Joan is teaching 
school at Milton this year aid likes 
it very well. She has 16 students, 10 
lofs. and 6 girls. 

Meet MitUl £d 

The personality spotlight falls this 
week on a young lad hailing from 
A. C. via Boystown, Nebr., named 
Ben Givens. Classified as a fresh- 
nan, Ben stands at five feet eleven 
inches, has wavy hair and brown eyes. 

Rating blue ps his favorite color, 
Ben just couldn't decide which song 
he preferred most, so h? said, "I just 
like them all." Anything sweet rates 
as top food for him and he is major- 
ing in physical education. 

Ben demonstrated his favorite sport 
at the first of the year when he 
played on the football team. He also 
likes track and is entering the team 
try-outs. 

You can usually see Ben with either 
Charles Morris or Marvin Fluis. 



A contest is being held within the 
play cast in connection with the ticket 
sales. The cast is divided into two 
teams, with Bonnie Lord and Melba 
Reser as captains. A party will be 
given by the losing side. 

Worth-while prizes will be given to 
the first and second place ticket sales- 
men in the play cast and in the rest 
of the student body. The speech clas- 
ses will also compete in ticket sales. 

ACJC 

Lucille Hanson, freshman, with- 
drew from school February 19 to 
work for Western Union. She is go- 
in ■ t> Oklahoma City, where she will 
attend special shcool for nine weeks 
before going to work. 

ACJC 

Then there's the dumb stenographer 
who didn't mail the- circular letters be- 
cause she couldn't find any round en- 
velopes. 

ACJC 

During the 20 seconds you take to 
read this paragraph, 5,073 gallons of 
coffee are being consumed; 12,740 
cups of tea are emptied;; 4,440 gal- 
lons of milk are drunk; 1,900 quarts 
of ice cream finished off; 216,162 cig- 
arettes are being smoked; 200,00:) 
matches struck; 37,640 telephone calls 
made; 23 automobiles stalled due to 
batttery, ignition, 'or carburetor trou- 
ble. One serious crime is being com- 
mitted; seven persons injured; nine 
persons caught breaking traffic laws; 
two babies are coming into the world; 
one person is dying; and two couples 
are taking the marriage vows. — Buzz 
Saw. 

ACJC 

If you hear any southern expres- 
sions such as "you all", "damn- 
Yankee" or maybe even "snow dod- 
ger," it's probably Vurlma Howarth 
telling about her trip to Texas. 
Vurlma left Feb. 11, with her brother 
to vis!t friends and relatives. When 
they arrived it was 80 degrees in the 
shad". They went swimming at the 
beach east of Brownsville at the 
mouth of the Rio Grande River. 

Come of the sights she saw in 
Texas were a real tanker and shrimp 
bpEts. They crossed the border into 
IV.ex'co where they went shopping in 
the markets. One of the most inter- 
esting sights in Mexico was a meat 
market, where huge pieces of meat 
hung in the sun. She found some of 
; t was hardly presentable to look at, 
let alone to eat. 

Vurlma ate her first Mexican meal 
and she expressed herself thus: "I 
thought it would take a horse to eat 
all t'-at was before me, but it was 
delicious." 



THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



ACJC Wins to 
Quarter Finals 
At St. Johns 



The junior college debate team 
reached the quarter final round Satur- 
day morning in the three-day debate 
and forencics tournament held at St. 
Joins College. 

The debate team composed of 
Lawrence Anglemeyer and Eugene 
Cramer, defeated teams from Bethel 
College of Newton; Bolivar, Missouri: 
and Hays State Teachers College; but 
were defeated by teams from St. 
John's, Seminole, Okla., and Hutchi- 
son. 

Melba Reser entered dramatic read- 
ing and won the right to compete in 
the finals. Pattie Patton reached the 
finals with her original oration "Inte- 
grity." Also competing in the tourn- 
ament were Elmo Grain who gave an 
oratorical declamation, Jeanette Go- 
wan, \ ho entered story telli g, Lorene 
Young v ho entered an original ora- 
tion, and Robert Warrender who en- 
tered Bible reading. 

Melba Reser also entered poetry 
reading. Helen Gochis and Delton 
Cook v. ere unable to attend the tourn- 
ament because of illness. 



Ming Toy Acts, 
Padgett Laughs in 
College Production 

A character has been added to the 
cast of the Juco production "Heaven 
Can Wait" to be given March 27 and 
28. She is Ming Toy, the pet Pekinese 
of Hugh Davis. The dog will portray 
the part of Ming Toy in the play. 
She practiced with the group Tues- 
day March 11. 

Many fine points of the play, such 
as th j manner in which to laugh are 
being worked out by the cast now. 
Dick Iiadgett askyl Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber what kind of laugh she 
wanted, a chuckle or his dirty story 
laugh. After his demonstration she 
replied his dirty story laugh would 
be "fine." 



Helen Gochis Hostess To 
College French Club 

The regular meeting of the col- 
lege French Club was held at the home 
of Helen Gochis. After a short busi- 
ness meeting the program was turned 
over to Miss Eva Jeanette Boger who 
presented a study of French music and 
composers. To illustrate her talk, 
piano solos were given by Miss Bo- 
ger, Don Russell, and Rebecca Jewell. 
After refreshments of ice cream and 
cake were served, the group partici- 
pated in several games with prizes 
going to Gerry Bartlett and Don Rus- 
sell. 

Guests present included Rebecca 
Jewell, Don Russell, Margaret Dyal, 
and Mrs. Frank Dyal, and Bill Gochis. 



According to facts released this 
week by Dean K. R. Galle, definite 
plans for Career Day have not been 
completed. 

One meeting has been h°l-' ^nd 
plans for the day were discussed. Dean 
Galle said no complete plans are 
available at the present. 



KU Campus Pastor 
Is Assembly Speaker 

Cus Ferre, Baptist minister on the 
campus and religion instructor at KU, 
addressed the students in assembly 
March 12. He was introduced to the 
group by Rev. Gross of the First 
. artist Church. 

"Only my tailor takes a new mea- 
suremert of me each time he sees me," 
quoted Mr. Ferre from Mark Twain. 
He be.ieves too many people keep old 
measu rements of Christianity formed 
in their youth. To take a correct 
measurement of its worth one must 
see it from all sides. 

"The Lasic heart of the Christian 
church is an ever forgiving love of 
your fellowmen. I believe everyone is 
basically honest and any cheating 
causes a conflict in our lives. No one 
1 a^ th." right to use other people to 
gain h'is own ends. Personality must 
be developed at all levels, cultural, 
physical, intellectual, and moral," 
Ferre told the students. 

o 

Meet Ml4d GaXd 

Our Co-cd of the week is black 
r aired, brewn-eyed freshman, Walter 
* e A'di-cs. Walter Mae was grad- 
uated y ith the class of 1951 fro i the 
Foley High School, Boley, Oklahoma. 

W>!t"3r Mae rates fried chicken as 
her f«""rite food. Her favorite colors 
9 re pi k and blue. Reading and hik- 
ing rate as her favorite pastimes. 
T~er favorite sub'ect is speech. Walter 
Mae a 1c o has a nick-name which is 
'""-'t." She r tes "The Man I Love" 
as her favorite song. 

To Talk to Math Teachers 
Miss Henrietta Couririglv* 

Miss Henrietta Courtright plans 
t-~ o- t T "'ridshorg to speak March 
29. She will address the stnte seetio i 



University 
Women Fete 
Girl Graduates 



Junior college sophomore girls, high 
school senior girls, and Chilocco se- 
nior girls have been invited to the tea 
given annually by the American As- 
sociation of University Women so 
that the girls may know more about 
the organization. The meeting will be 
held March 24, at 8 p.m. at the Pres- 
byterian Church. 

Speaker for the meeting will be 
Miss Martha Peterson, Assistant 
Dean of Women at K. U. Her general 
topic will be "Education Opens Wider 
Horizons". Special music will also be 
presented. Mrs. George Meek is chair- 
man of the social committee, and Mrs. 
Louis Gochis is general chairman of 
the program and also chairman of the 
education committee. 
A. A. U. W. organization in Arkansas 
City. To be eligible for membership 
one must be a graduate of an ap- 
proved college or university with an 
approved degree. Degrees in some 
fields have not been approved yet. In 
order that a college may be approved 
by the A. A. U. W. it must meet 
such specifications as a certain num- 
ber cf women on its executive staff, a 
certain salarv for women teachers, 
advisers for its women students, and 
adequate dormitory space for women 
students. 

Primary purpose of the annual re- 
ception of graduates is to interest 
v omen in continuing their education- 
al programs to the degree or gradu- 
ate level. The A. A. U. W. sponsors 
many scholarships and research fel- 
lowships for women. Mrs. Paul John- 
son is president of the local branch. 



Glen Furns Sings Sones 
For Juco German Club 

At the German Club meeting March 
5, Glenn Burns sang two solos in 
German. The first part of the meeting: 
v as held in the senior hijarh music 
room for group singing and the solos, 
accompanied by Mrs. Burns. Then the 
group adjourned to the club rooms 
f " f h^ business meeting, games, and 
refreshments. Miss Anne Hawley, in- 
structor, lead the games. 

of a joint meeting of the American 
Mf thematics Societv and the Nat- 
ional Council of Mathematics So- 
ciety and the National Council of 
Mathematics teachers. She is to dis- 
r—ps mathematics for th° edft^d stu- 
dent. The meeting is being held at 
Bethany College. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952 



Dan KahlerToBe 
Head Coach of 
Juco Quintet 

Dan Kahler, assistant basketball 
coach for this year, was promoted to 
the position of head coach for the com- 
ing 1 year, at the meeting of the board 
of education March 3. "Bunt" Speer, 
head football and track coach, will 
assist Kahler in his duties. 

Kahler joined the local faculty last 
fall after playing with Southwestern 
college with the Denver Chevrolets. 

Dale Hanson, assistant high school 
football and basketball coach, dropped 
those duties to devote more time to 
his teaching. Hanson, however, will 
continue as golf coach for both high 
school and juco. 

o 

Four Collegians 
Report to Judd 
For Tennis Team 

Four college men have reported to 
Coach R. C. Judd for the juco tennis 
squad. Larry Penner, Glen Burns, Ted 
Purvis and Larry Johnson are the 
players already out, with Penner the 
only returning letterman. 

Penner was runner-up for state 
championship last year and is hoping 
to go all the way to the top this 
season. Coach Judd is pinning his 
hopes for state honors on the lanky 
sophomore. 

So far few men have turned out for 
the track squad and anyone who wish- 
es to do so should see Coach "Bunt" 
Speer as soon as possible. Some early 
go-getters have been out for several 
weeks. 

Dale Hanson reports that due to 
the lack of college men interested in 
the sport, there will be no juco golf 
team this year. 



Ray Potter Named to 
All-Tournament Squad 

Raymond Potter, freshman scoring 
ace, made the Kansas AAU all tourna- 
ment squad, holding the forward posi- 
t ; on ;ilong with Ed Hea'l and John 
Fridersdorf of Hesston Motors and 
Dave Anderson of McPherson Leg- 
inn. 

Resides the trophy awarded the 
school, Potter received an individual 
trophy for his outstanding achieve- 
ment. 





Dan Kahler, juco assistant coach, 
has been named head basketball men- 
tor for 1952-53. W. G. "Bunt" Speer 
remains head coach of football and 
t rack. 

o 

Bulldogs Shown 
Basketball Ropes 
By Juco Quintet 

College basketball proved too much 
for the local Bulldogs March 12, as 
the Tigers romped over them by a 
s'-ore of 53 to 46. Playing ten minute, 
quarters the Bulldogs were out-scored 
ail the way. They gained an early 
lead with a score of 2 to 1, but Ray 
Potter connected with two cha ,,; t'es t > 
put the Bengals in the lead for th:- 
remainder of the game. 

Potter had a hot night at the free 
throw line, collecting 100 per cent 
with 14 successful attempts. He was 
high scorer, netting two additional 
field goals for a total of 18 points. 
Gary Parker, Bulldog center, sank 15 
points for second place honors, can- 
ning several long two-handers. John- 
nie Gaddis had one of his better 
games with 13 points tallied in his 
fax or. 

Berklie Perico, a promising high 
school sophomore center, took Par- 
ker's position early in the fourth 
quarter as Parker left the game with 
five personals. Perico netted 8 points 
for the Canines. 

Preceding the game the members 
of each squid were introduced. John 
Grddis and J. C. Louderback were 
introduced a' game captains for t\e 
t" o t^-ms. Toaches W. G. Speer and 
Brice Durbin were greeted with thun- 



Trophy Taken 
By Tigers at 
AAU Tourney 

Accepting an invitation to the 
seventh annual Kansas AAU basket- 
ball tournament at the Wichita Forum 
starting March 4, the Tigers partici- 
pating in the contest. 

In the first evening's clash the Ark 
City's juco quintet tromped the Che- 
ney Lutherans by a score of 66 to 24. 

Snow prevented the tourney from 
starting March 3, as scheduled, but 
the Bengals needed no coaxing when 
it came time to play ball. The Tigers 
started off with a big lead and com- 
pletley left the Lutherans behind the 
rest of the contest. 

Ray Potter netted 28 points, with 
his cl ^sest contenders, Larry Johnson 
and Johnnie Gaddis, receiving nine 
points each. Playing a strong defen- 
sive game, the jungle prowlers held 
their opponents' three top scorers t > 
only four points each. 

The following night the Ark City 
Juco had a more trying test, defeat- 
ing the Emporia Tom's Motors by t\\i 
slim margin of 43 to 38. 

Potter, hot rod on the preceding 
evening, was held to 17 points, wh le 
Cecil Hawkins dumped the ba"! for 12 
and Taylor from Emporia ta.iied 11 
points. 

In the quarter finals the Tigers wero 
a; 1 , inst Heston King' Motors and Mere 
defeated by a score of 43 to 90. Hes- 
ston was the tourney favorite but 
wound up in third place with McPher- 
son taki g first and the Topeka Ro- 
ofers coming in second. 



Garden First in Resonate; 
Dodge, Fort Scott Place 

Garden City took the Kansas-Col- 
orado uni r college basketball reg- 
ional title from Dodge City March 8, 
bv a score of 75 to 60 on the Dodge 
City courts. 

I t. Sc tt took third place i i a 74 
to 61 victory over Mesa of Grand 
Junction, Colo. 



dvring' applause. Raymond Judd and 
Clinton Webber, referees, were spot- 
lighted, and W. A. Sneller was recog- 
nised for h's faithful job as time 
keeper. 

Approximately 700 people attended 
the game with the proceeds going 1 for 
iuco scholarships and the P. T. A. 
fund. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 

VOLUME Vin ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1952 



NO. 14 



Shop Building 
Being Swiftly 
Constructed 

Nearing completion is the new shop 
building, adjacent to the new Acade- 
mic building on the North. Virtually 
speaking all of the brick-work, ex- 
cepting the inside partitions, and the 
dry part of the roof are complete C. 
E. St. John, architect's representative, 
said Wednesday. 

Being 204 feet long and 42 feet 
8 inches wide with only one partition 
the building is extremely flexible in 
use. One room, 115 feet long, can be 
divided into smaller shops by the use 
of temporary partitions. A smaller 
room is connected with the present 
vocational agriculture shop. 

All floors are of five inch, steel re- 
inforced concrete, suitable for hand- 
ling large machinery. A large over- 
head door is located on each side of 
the building so that larger pieces of 
equipment may be taken in. 

The huge shop will be heated by 
lurge overhead circulating heaters. 
Smoke and fumes will be carried from 
the shop by large exaust fans located 
at each end. 

Natural lighting will be the pri- 
mary source of light since nearly 
three-fourths of the wall space is 
made up of windows. 

An interesting fixture in the wash- 
r ',m will be a large circular wash 
fountain, 54 inches in di?meter, siin- 
il r to the eq ipment used in large 
industrial installations. 



Ordination Service For 
Former College Student 

Last week proved to be an event- 
ful one for Charles Whaley, a former 
student of junior college. For the past 
year Charles has been attending The- 
ology School at Ardmore, Oklahoma 
and last week he was ordained to 
the full-time ministry. 

Those journeying to Ardmore to 
witness the ordination were Vurlma 
Howarth and Mary Whaley. Vurlma 
returned to Ark City on aTuesday 
while Mary stayed the remainder of 
the week in Ardmore. 



Summer Classes Undecided; 
Students' Interest Needed 

Definite plans for junior college 
1952 summer session have not yet 
been completed. Dean K. R. Galle has 
stated that the classes to be offered 
depend on courses wanted by the stu- 
dents. 

Dean Galle has asked that all stu- 
dents interested in summer school to 
stop by the office and leave their 
names and indicate their course pref- 
erences. 



Games Highlight 
Deutsch Verein 

"A night with Deutsch" was featur- 
ed at the German Club meeting held 
April 8, at the home of Lorene Young. 
Following a brief business meeting, 
Miss Anne Hawley took charge of the 
recreation. 

Group singing was held in German 
(auf Deutsch) of "The Lorelie", 
"Deep in the Heart of Texas", "When 
I Grow Too Old to Dream", the round 
"Brother John", and several others. 

Guests were instructed to speak 
nothing but German for ten minutes. 
Penalties for English, and awards for 
excellent German awarded Bob 
Warrender as the winner of the game. 

A spelling bee was held using the 
German alphabet and words. Fruit 
basket upset found everyone at a loss 
for their particular name and a mad 
mix-up in search for a chair. 

Refreshments were served by the 
hostess. 

The next meeting will be held May 
6. A special committee heeded by 
Patti Patton will plan the event. 
o 

Foods Class Feeds Teachers 

The junior college foods class pre- 
pared end served a luncheon under 
the supervision of Mrs. Belle Robert- 
son, home economics tercher, for the 
officials of the Cowley County Teach- 
ers Association, April 9. Members of 
the foods class are Christine Laingor, 
Shirley Chaplin, Pat Hadley, Hen- 
rietta Olvera, Wilma Buzzi, Betty 
Hardiman, Betty Ann White, and Ann 
Dore. 



Juco Folders 
Tell Seniors 
About ACJC 

To acquaint the seniors in the high 
schools of the Arkansas City terri- 
tory with the advantages of attending 
junior college as a pre-professional 
school, folders are being prepared for 
distribution soon. 

A sketch of the junior college build- 
ing on the front of the folder was 
made by Miley Crabtree. The folder 
itself contains a number of pictures 
taken by Wilbur Killblane. Among 
those shown are the science lab, the 
Tigerama, Queen Alalah, Tigers on 
the basketball court, and individual 
pictures of 16 scholarship winners. 

Courses of study are listed, includ- 
ing preliminary study in education, 
law, medicine, nursing and scientific 
research. Mentioned also are the 20 
to 30 scholarships given by four Ar- 
kansas City civic and patriotic groups, 
Lions, Kiwanis, Veterans of Foreign 
Wars, and American Legion. Scholar- 
ships for outstanding high school 
graduates, offered by the college it- 
self, are also described. The amount 
of each scholarship is for $50, and 
this covers the actual cost of text- 
books, student activity tickets, labora- 
tory fees and pays enrollment fees. 



Courtright's Address at 
Lindsborg To Be Printed 

Miss Henrietta Courtright, math- 
ematics instructor, addressed a joint 
meeting of the Mathematics Associa- 
tion of America and of the Kansas 
Association of Teachers of Mathema- 
tics, held at Bethany College in Linds- 
borg, Mar.2 f ), on "Opportunities for 
Gifted Students of Mathematics". 
Gilbert Ulmer, KIT mathematics pro- 
fessor asked permission to print her 
talk in the Bulletin of Kansas Associ- 
ation of Teachers of Mathematics, of 
which he is editor. Mrs. Faye Wallack 
accompanied Miss Courtright on the 
trip. 



Recent withdrawals from college in- 
clude: Beverly Dunbar, Melvin Wal- 
dorf, Dick Rickel, and Delton Cook. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1952 



Tiger Tales 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Elmo Crain 

Circulation Manager Audine 

Buckle 

Reparters Pat Branch, 

Jean Kivett, Mary Lou Whaley, Irma 
Wittenborn 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Ben Baker 
Assistants .... Beck, Kilblane, 
Linotype Operator F. L. Menefee 

Students Present 
Easter Asseml 

A religious theme was carried out 
in the annual Easter assembly given 
for the junior college April 9. A story 
"When the Stone Rolled Away", by 
Annie Hamilton Donnell was told by 
Mrs. Jo Ann Bush. It emphasized the 
fact that any problem can be solved 
with the help of the love of Christ. 

Helen Gochis presided over the 
program. The scriptures were re^d by 
Margaret Dempsey and Betty White 
led the group in prayer. 

A quintette, consisting of Gerry 
Bartlett, Barbara Thomas, Pauline 
Hall, Bonnie Lord, and Patti Patton, 
accompanied by Pamela Hutchinson, 
sang two numbers, "The Grave It- 
self a Garden Is" and "There is a 
Green Hill Far Away". C. L. Hinchee 
led the group in singing two numbers, 
"Holy, Holy", Holy,,' and "In the 
Cross of Christ I Glory". 

The program was arranged by Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber. Phyllis Cilmore 
and Gerry Bartlett distributed song- 
sheets at the door as the students 
assembled. 

7«^e44 5 IfeaM, /Ipa 

A glimpse at the April, 1947, 
issue of Tiger Tales would reveal the 
following as the highlights in the juco 
news: 

The three-act comedy "You and I", 
by Phillip Barry, was presented be- 
fore a large audience April 11 in the 
junior high auditorium. 

The track team, under the tutelage 
of Coach "Bunt" Speer, opened the 
1947 track season April 9, on a wet 
and muddy field, in a dual meet with 



Hall and Anglemeyer Lead 
Play Cast in Ticket Sales 

Pauline Hall and Lawrence Angle- 
meyer led the cast in the ticket sales 
contest for the annual junior college 
play "Heaven Can Wait" given March 
27 and 28. Prizes were awarded by 
Miss Virginia Weisgerber, director of 
the play, April 7 in room 106. Paul- 
ine sold 80 tickets and Lawrence, 76. 

Pete Kahler was third among mem- 
bers of the cast and second of the 
boys with 70 tickets sold. Jean Kivetc, 
second of the girls and fourth in the 
cast, sold 47 tickets. Jo Ann Hunt, 
with 11, received a prize for selling 
the most among non-cast members. 

Pauline and Jean each received a 
slip and Jo Ann received a handker- 
chief. Lawrence and Pete were each 
given a white shirt. 



Chuck Wagon Feed, Final 
Stampede Had By Play Cast 

Wilson Park was a scene of great 
hilarity as the cast of "Heaven Can 
Wait", junior college play, met for a 
"Chuck Wagon" feed and final stam- 
pede", April 9. The party was given 
for the winning team of the cast tick- 
et selling contest. The winning team 
was headed by Melba Reser and the 
losing team by Bonnie Lord. 

A committee, consisting of Pauline 
Hall, Patti Patton, and Bonnie Lord, 
planned a weiner roast and hayi-ack 
ride but the ride was abandoned be- 
cause of cold weather. The group, af- 
ter eating at the park, traveled to the 
juco club rooms and played pool, ping- 
pong and cards. 



"Did you see that nurse jab that 
thing in me?" 

"Aw, I never even felt a thing." 
"Yeah, but look at that hole." 
If you've been hearing similar ex- 
pressions to these and have been won- 
dering what it was all about maybe 
this will help to clarify things. 

An opportunity for smallpox vac- 
cination was offered to the junior 
college students on April 10. Some 
students availed themselves to this 
service rendered by the County Health 
Board, and as a result insured them- 
selves against this disease. Most of 
the remarks made were done jokingly 
because the vaccination was pain- 
less. 



Coming as a surprise to the student 
body was the marriage of Beverly 
Dunbar to Edwin Barstow, of Larned. 
The marriage was performed Thurs- 
day, March 20, at Bentonville, Ark. 
Eeverly was a freshman in college and 
had been making her home with her' 
grandmother, Mrs. J. H. Dunbar, 
route 4. 

The couple will make their home 
p.t ! arned, where Barstow is engage 1 
in farming. 



Being in forensics is hard on the 
tonsils of at least one member of the 
team. Elmo Crain has given his stand- 
ard oration, "The Keeper of the 
Springs", twice this week. He gave 
it for the Presbyterian women at their 
meeting the afternoon of April 16, 
and for the high school Y-Teen as- 
sembly the next morning. 

" What is the primary function of 
the flower pedals" is a question that 
was asked in J. K. Day's botany class 
the other day. Pete Kahler, who al- 
ways has an answer for everything 
said, "They must be ased as landing- 
fields for the bees." 



Coffeyville. The Tigers scored a' 62 to 
60 victory over the Red Ravens. 

Sophomores had individual pictures 
taken in their caps and gown at the 
Cornish Studio. 

A potential squad of 30 gridsters 
began spring football practice, April 
-s. 



Joe Trimper, native of Berlin, who 
has been attending the German class 
since early last fall, informed the stu- 
dents that he would leave April 15 for 
Kansas City in order to take his phys- 
ical examination for the army. 

Trimper arrived in the United 
States last August. He will enter the 
armed forces sometime this August, 
after living in this country for a year. 
Joe will receive his citizenship papers 
upon his entrance. 

Trimper now resides with his aunt, 
Miss Marie Trki per an ! is e:nl -syed 
at Maurer Neurer. He visits t':e Get- 
man class during his spare time i i 
order that he may better his English. 

Pete Kahler, after being razze I by 
Miss Virgina Armstrong in business 
English, asked Miss Armstrong if h - 
could ask her one question. After Miss 
Armstrong nodded her head Pete pro- 
po! ed the following: 

"How do you pronounce the capital 
of Kentucky, 'Louisville' or 'Louie- 
vibe'?" 

"Louieville", Miss A r m stro n g 
quickly replied, 

"Nope!", said Pete. "Frankfort." 
o 

It's a good thing KU has a basket- 
ball team, their seismograph isn't 
worth a darn. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Gochis and Patton 
Bring Home Two 
Superior Ratings 

Patti Patton and Helen Gochis each 
received superior ratings in the state 
forensic contest at El Dorado junior 
college on April 4. Patti gave an 
original oration, "Integrity: the Corn- 
erstone of American Democracy" and 
Helen gave a book review of 
"Nuts in May", by Cornelia Otis Skin- 
ner. 

Five students were rated excellent 
on their performances. Bob Warrender 
placed on both Bible reading and in- 
terpretative reading. Melba Reser al- 
so placed twice, on interpretative 
reading and on poetry reading. Elmo 
Grain placed with his standard ora- 
tion. "Keepers of the Spring" and 
with his after-dinner speech. Patti 
also won this rating with her inter- 
pretative reading and Lorene Young 
placed with her original oration' "It 
Tolls For Thee". 

Jeannette Gowan rated good, telling 
the story "Snow White and Rose Red" 
es did Gene Cramer in Bible reading 
and in after-dinner speaking. The de- 
b te team, composed of Cramer and 
Lawrence Anglemeyer, did not place. 
The group was accompanied to El 
Dorado by their coaches, Miss Vir- 
ginia Weisgerber and A. E. Maag. 

Meet Mn.4, G*-Zd 

Our Mrs. Co-ed of this week is Mrs. 
JoAnn Jackson Bush. She is five feet, 
seven inches tall, has dark-brown hair 
and brown eyes. She was graduate! 
from the local high school with the 
class of '48. On September 13 of that 
same year she was married to Robert 
Bush at Lawton, Oklahoma. He is also 
a graduate from the Arkansas City 
high school and is now employed at 
the Fred Lawhon plumbing shop. 
They have one child, a daughter, Re- 
becca Ann, aged two. 

JoAnn is a freshman and is major- 
ing in teacher's training. She has no 
special hobbies, activities or interest 
except her daughter. 

JoAnn says that college and home- 
making mix nicely for her, because 
her ?uother cares for the home and 
her little daughter. 



Annual Tigerama's Colorful 
Background Began in 1930 



John Skinner was ordained in the 
Episcopal church in Philadelphia in 
March. He was graduated from the 
Philadelphia Divinity School and got 
his bachelors degree from Denver Un- 
iversity. He and his wife, Rosemary 
Edwards, both attended junior college 
in 1946 and 1947. 



The 1952 Tigerama, presented each 
year by the Arkansas City Junior 
College, is already busily under way 
and preparations are being made for 
this gala event which will take place 
May 16. College students, high school 
seniors and seniors from surrounding- 
schools look forward to the Tigerama 
each year. 

But just how and when did the 
Tigerama orginate? Has it always 
been the same type of social affair? 
The answer to these questions stir 
grand old memories and retell an in- 
teresting story. 

The Tigerama orginated in the mid- 
dle 20's when E. Q. Brothers was the 
dean of junior college. However it was 
not yet known as the "Tigerama," but 
as the spring reception for high school 
seniors, held for the purpose on inter- 
esting the seniors in college. 

A program was usually held in the 
junior high auditorium, after which 
a reception would be held in the girls 
gym or in the junior high gym. There 
was no central theme to the party, 
but sometimes students did arrange a 
few decoiations. 

First Official Tigerama 

The first official junior college 
Tigerama was held April 17, 1930, 
with Miss Georgia Long as mistress 
of ceremonies. The program for this 
first Tigerama consisted of two parts. 
Part 1 featured "Women of Mystery", 
a short play with Vivian Brady, Mary 
Ellen Carlile, and Helen Hight as the 
participants. "Minuet", by Fostine Fox 
followed. 

Part 11 was a musical review. As 
an opening the chorus sang "It's Col- 
lege". Bill Lord, father of juco sopho- 
more Bonnie Lord, presented a myst- 
ery act. A girl's trio, composed of 
Mary Geeslen, Pauline Funk, and 
Elcie Penfield, sang two numbers. A 
piano solo was offered by Jess Meeker, 
and a clog dance was given by the 
senior high girls. 

The final part of the program feat- 
ured Margaret Ambrose, Hazel Pe- 
ters, Helen Spain, Donald Glenn, 
Harold Gilbert, supported by the 
chorus in "College Blues" and "College 
Sweetheart". Everyone participated in 
the finale "That's' Why It's College". 
Honor Out-cf-tawn Guests 

The 1930 Tigerama also honored, 
for the first time, the senior eh-sses of 
Chilocco, Geuda Springs, Wellington, 
and Newkirk as college guests. Pre- 
viously only Ark City seniors had been 
invited. 

In the year 1936 a poll was taken 
among the junior college and high 
school students in order to d^termin \ 
whether dancing should be permitted 



at the Tigerama. Due to the truth- 
fulness of the students on the quest- 
ion of the knowledge of dancing, it 
was discovered that very few knew 
how, so the matter was dropped. 

The question arose again in 1937, 
during which time it was decided that 
dancing and card playing would be 
permitted. That year the Tigerama 
was held in the auditorium-gymna- 
sium, which had just been completed. 
Approximately 600 people attended. 

Themes which have been used dur- 
ing the following years are "Star- 
dust", "On Deck", and "Candyland". 
More recent themes have been "The 
S. S. Tigerama" in 1948, with the 
setting on the deck of a huge sailing 
vessel; "Fiesta" in 1949. featuring a 
gay, colorful Spanish atmosphere; 
"Cindy's Ball" in 1950, at which a 
visiting Cedar Vale senior was 
crowned as Cinderella and presented 
with a glass slipper; "Flirtation 
Walk" in 1952, highlighted by a wish- 
ing well and "Kissing Rock". 

Special Committees Do Work 

The committees which have worked 
out the details for the Tigerama have 
been the social committee, the student 
council, cloakroom committee, and re- 
freshment committee. The entire stu- 
dent body joins together to decorate 
for this formal festival. 

This year, 1952, shall soon be his- 
tory, but it will mark a new era for 
the Tigerama. This year the annual 
event will be held in the new junior 
college assembly room with its theme 
"A New Home for the Tiger", at 
which a jungle setting will be carried 
out. 

Out of town guests have not been 
fully determined because many rural 
commencement exercises are sched- 
uled for that night. Invitations will 
be sent to the alumni, members of the 
faculty, local seniors, and those out- 
of-town seniors which will be selected. 



Ten Years Ago 

Coach "Bunt" Speer, of the junior 
high school left April 1, 1942, for 
Kansas City, Mo., where he entered 
the navy as a ohysical education in- 
structor. 

Miss Anne Hawley, sponsor of the 
junior college French club, was the 
speaker, April 1, at the club meeting 
in the new college clubrooms. She told 
about her trips to England, Holland, 
Germany, Switzerland, France and 
Italy. 

The junior college play, "This Gen- 
ius Business," was given April 24 
"This Genius Business" is a hilarious 
comedy portraying family life. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1952 



Tennis Begins; 
Tracksters 
Already On Go 

Coach R. C. Judd completed ar- 
rangement of this year's juco tennis 
schedule last week, and Coach "Bunt" 
Speer has announced the track sched- 
ule. 

On April 16 the quartet of players 
including Larry Penner, Richard 
Lambring, Larry Johnson, and Glen 
Bums traveled to Hutchinson for a 
tussle with the Salt Hawks. 

On April 25, they travel to Inde- 
pendence. On April 26, the Tigers will 
play host to St. Johns, with another 
match to be played there later but no 
date has been set for it. 

The next track meet will be held 
April 16 when the team will partici- 
pate in the Independence Invitational 
Relays. 

On April 19 thev will take part in 
the KU Relays. 

Both will go to the state meet May 
3. 

o ■ 

John Gaddis Most 
Inspiring Player in 
Juco Basketball 

Johnny Gaddis, a small but great 
player, is recognized as the most in- 
spirational player on Ark City's 1952 
juco basketball squad. The choice was 
made April 9, at the annual basket- 
ball banquet sponsored by the 
Arkansas City Kiwanis Club. 

Approximately 275 persons attend- 
ed the banquet. Basketball teams and 
coaches from the junior high, senior 
high, junior college, and Chilocco In- 
dian school were guests. 

Jack Gardener, Kansas State bas- 
ketball coach, was the featured 
speaker. After his address Gardner 
showed the group moving pictures of 
the Kansas State-KU game at Man- 
hattan. 

Johnny Gaddis was a returning 
letterman for this years squad. He 
was a fireball guard for his size and 
gave many opponents a headache try- 
ing to hold him down. He was out of 
play during part of the season due to 
an injury, but he returned in time to 
see action in the last few games. 

Ladies from Oak Grove Community 
Council served the banquet in the Ar- 
mory building. This is the first year 
the public has been invited to the bas- 
ketball banquet, made possible be- 
cause the Kiwanis believed the fans 
would like to attend. 



One might be puzzled as he glances 
at the Independence April 1 paper. It 
seems as though they have developed 
an eight-man basketball team. Also, 
Jack Smyers lacks a qualification to 
play on the House of David basket- 
ball team. Jack cannot grow a beard, 
which is required of all players. 

Here's one for the books. Par- 
son's juco has seven girls out for 
wrestling' with hopes of having a 
triumphful season. 
Very little of the above should be 
considered seriously, as the Parsons 
and Independence reports were prin- 
ted on April 1. 

Emporia State Teachers won the 
season's first baseball game from C. 
of E. March 31, by a score of 11 to 
3. 

Fort Scott placed second in a track 
meet including Nevada and El Dor- 
ado. Nevada edged Fort Scott by a 
narrow three-point margin. 

Souihwestern's girls volley ball 
teams placed first in a tournament 
including 6 other teams. College of 
Emporia and St. Johns took second 
a ;d third places, respectively. 
John Gaddis has been so busy try- 
ing to convince his draft board that 
he isn't the boy they want that he 
dropped Juco track from his activi- 
ties. 

Bob Sneller, former Tiger Tales re- 
porter, is home on a 30 day leave 
after playing a strenuious season on 
the Air Force Generals basketball 
team. Sneller will leave, in 30 days, 
for a point of embarcation to an un- 
known destination. 

Kansas City Blue Devils won the 
interstate conference basketball bunt- 
ing this year. 

Independence has added another 
sport to their calendar of events for 
this season. Hop Scotch is now the 
fad with many once willing students 
discovering that bruises and other 
minor injuries can be acquired in this 
"tame" game. 



The Tiger Action Club met Wed- 
nesday morning to discuss possibili- 
ties in helping prepare for the Tiger- 
ama. The meeting was called at the 
request of Pete Kahler. 



Mr. Maag's history classes were 
discussing "Teddies". When it was re- 
vealed women's underwear were called 
"teddies" in the'20's, Don Mitchell 
asked, "How did Roosevelt get mixed 
up in those". 



Walter Mae Andrews journeyed to 
Boley, Oklahoma, AprillO to spend 
her Easter vacation. She returned 
Monday afternoon for her afternoon 
classes. 



Miniature Team 
Does Well in 
Track Meets 



Consisting of only four men, the 
Tiger track squad is doing well de- 
spite the size of the team. The four 
men making up the squad include 
Jerry Garris, Frank Baker, Pete Kah- 
ler, and Fred Menefee. 

Because of the lack of numbers, the 
A. C. tracksters failed to place high 
in the triangular meet at El Dorado, 
April 1. Hutchinson placed first with 
59 points, followed by El Dorado re- 
ceiving 51. Ark City trailed behind, 
collecting a mere 15 points. 

At the El Dorado meet, Garris 
placed second in the 220 and first in 
the 100-yard dash with a time of 10.3. 
Baker placed with the javelin throw 
and Kahler was second in the 443. 
Menefee failed to place. 

Coach "Bunt" Speer took only a 
three man team to a five school meet 
at Coffeyville, April 10, where the trio 
collected second place honors. 

Garris took first in the 100-yard 
and 200-yard dashes, and third in the 
broad jump. Kahler won first in the 
440, second in the 220, and fourth in 
the 220 low hurdles. Baker placed 
second in the javelin throw. 

Coffeyville placed first, Parsons 
third, Chanute fourth and St. Johns 
fifth. 

o 

Twelve Eligible for 
Basketball Letters 

Ark City's junior college basket- 
ball squad could be a ball of fire next 
year, with seven of this year's fresh- 
men eligible for letters. 

Sophomores who received basketball 
letters last year and are eligible for 
their second letter are Johnny Gaddis, 
Fred Menefee, and Larry Penner. 

Sophomores receiving their first 
letter include Jerry Garris and Larry 
Johnson. 

The seven freshmen who could 
make up a colorful squad next year 
are Raymond Potter, Gerald David, 
Fred Hughes, Wayne Thompson, Cecil 
Hawkins, Fred Rindt, and Frank 
Baker. 

These men will receive their letters 
at an award assembly later in the 
year if their scholastic ratings are 
satisfactory. The requirement is that 
the student receive ten hours of col- 
lege credit other than that for phys- 
ical education practice. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1952 



NO. 15 



Two Speakers 
Chosen for 
Grad Events 



Rees Hughes, president of the Kan- 
sas State Teachers College at Pitts- 
burg, will be the commencement 
speaker on May 28, Dean K. R. Galle 
has announced. He is a life-long Kan- 
san, having been born in Ft. Scott and 
educated there. 

The Reverend G. R. Grose of the 
First Baptist Church of this city is 
to give the baccalaureate address. 
Other ministers will assist him with 
the program. This service will be held 
Sunday at 8 o'clock on May 25 in the 
auditorium gym. 

Mr. Hughes began his teaching 
career as a rural teacher in Bourbon 
County in 1908 then continued by 
serving as principal of several high 
schools. 

He obtained much of his higher 
education in Kansas, including his 
A. B. from Washburn College in 1913, 
and his LL.D. in 1942. His masters 
degree was obtained from Columbia 
University in 1931. He is also a mem- 
ber of several honorary faternities. 

Selective Service Test 

To Be Given Again May 22 

Dean K. R. Galle has announced 
that an additional Selective Service 
College Qualification Test will be 
given May 22, for the benefit of 
those persons who were prevented, 
by illness, emergencies, or other rea- 
sons, from taking the test when pre- 
viously offered. 

Students must file a new applica- 
tion for a new admission ticket for 
this test because those filed for Dec- 
ember 13 or April 24 are now void. 

Applications may be made at the 
nearest draft board. They must be 
postmarked by midnight May 10, in 
order to be accepted. 



Students Urged to Plan 
Summer School Enrollment 

Dean K. R. Galle is still urging 
people who would like to attend the 
1952 summer session to state their 
interests at the office so that he may 
make plans for it. 

Usual offerings have been one or 
more mathematics courses; American 
or European history; American gov- 
ernment, economics, or sociolgy: public 
school art; methods of teaching; and 
chemistry or biological science. 



Plans for raising money for the 
Tiger lettermen's jackets have been 
abandoned. 



College Chorus on 
Annual Tour 
Of High Schools 

The junior college chorus class di- 
rected by C. L. Hinchee, began its 
annual tour to high schools in near 
by cities Thursday. Dexter and Cedar 
Vale were the destinations for Thurs- 
ady morning. 

A contingent went to Oxford and 
Udall Thursday afternoon, and the 
entire group to Atlanta, Burden, and 
Cambridge Friday. 

A variety program was presented. 
Magic tricks were presented by Pete 
Kahler. Vocal numbers by the chorus 
included: "The Long Day Closes", 
"Dry Bones", Woodchuck Song", and 
"Whiffenpoof Song". A humorous 
reading was given by Elmo Crain. 
Members of the boys' quartet, includ- 
ing Glen Burns, Richard Lambring, 
Don Mitchell and John Gaddis, sang 
"The Halls of Ivy", and "Liberty Bell". 

The girls' trio, consisting of Gerry 
Bartlett, Chistine Laingor, and Wal- 
ter Mae Andrews, gave a vocal num- 
ber, "The Angelus". The college quin- 
tet, composed of Gerry Bartlett, Bar- 
bara Thomas, Pauline Hall, Patti Pat- 
ton, and Bonnie Lord, sang two num- 
bers, "Make Believe" and "The World 
is Waiting for the Sunrise". Mary 
Whaley accompaniied the choral 
groups. 

Other chorus members making the 
trip were Vurlma Howarth, Betty 
White, Irma Wittenborn, Jean Kivett, 
Delores Christenson, JoAnn Hunt, 
Margaret Dempsey, Henrietta Olvera, 
Donna Winters, Ted Purvis, Emmett 
Claypool, Melba Reser, Barbara Up- 
son, Helen Gochis, Ann Dore, Pat 
Hadley, and Lyda Vickery. 



Students Busy 
With Annual 



Tigerama Plans 

Plans for the annual Tigerama to 
be held May 16, in the new junior 
college assembly room are nearing 
completion. The theme is "A New 
Home for the Tigers", and a jungle 
setting will be carried out. 

Invitations have been sent to the 
members of the faculty, the alumni, 
school 'board members and wives, 
local seniors, and seniors in the follow- 
ing out of town schools: South Haven, 
Wellington, Oxford, Udall, Burden, 
Geuda Springs, Atlanta, Cambridge, 
Dexter, Cedar Vale, Caldwell, Mul- 
vane, Grenola, Sedan, Argonia, Milan, 
Douglass, Milton, Newkirk, and Grain- 
ola. 

Committee members have been 
chosen as follows: refreshments, Gerry 
Bartlett and Audine Buckle; decora- 
tions, Pete Kahler, Margaret Fife, 
Joyce Bartholmew, and Melba Reser; 
program, Helen Gochis and Christine 
Laingor; invitations, Irma Witten- 
born, Margaret Dempsey, Barbara 
Thomas, JoAnn Hunt, and Frances 
Blenden; welcome speaker, Russell 
Leach. 

Members of the high school junior 
class wil be asked to serve the re- 
freshments. These girls have not yet 
been selected. 



Tiger Tales' Editor, '49, 
To Be Married in May 

Dorothy Hanslett, '49 juco graduate 
and Eugene Brinkman, Coffeyville, 
have officially announced their enage- 
ment. The wedding will be an event 
of May 24. 

Dorthy was active in college activi- 
ties, 4-H clubwork, being State Food 
Champion in 1948, and editor of Tiger 
Tales during her sophomore year. 

Attending Kansas State, Dorothy 
graduated in 1951 with her Bachelor 
of Science degree in home economics 
and journalism. She is now employed 
as Morris County's home demonstra- 
tion agent. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY MAY 2, 1952 



Tiger Tales Meet Mute*. Zd 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Elmo Crain 

Circulation Manager Audine 

Buckle 

Reporters Pat Branch, 

Jean Kivett, Mary Lou Whaley, Irma 
Wittenborn 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager _. Ben Baker 
Assistants .... Beck, Kilblane, 
Linotype Operator __ F. L. Menefee 

This is the final regular edition of 
Tiger Tales. It is only fitting that 
an expression of gratitude be voiced 
to those people who have helped in 
the publication of this paper. 

During this last semester a com- 
pletely new staff has operated Tiger 
Tales. Putting out the school paper 
has been a new and exciting exper- 
ience to each of these six persons. 
Yes, it's been hard at times, when 
they all feared that the paper would 
fail to appear because one of them had 
failed in their task. But somehow the 
paper managed to appear on the right 
day. And looking back over this sem- 
ester's work it would seem as if the 
staff had completed a fair job. For 
this task they should be rewarded. 

All the glory and honor does not 
fall to the staff, however. In the print 
shop many students operate the lino, 
type machine, proof read, and set 
copy. They range from junior high 
students to members of our junior 
college. They, too, deserve a round 
of applause for their work and effort. 

Still other persons enter into our 
discussion. Students of junior college 
classes help to fill the paper by giving 
helpful tips for interesting stories and 
funny happenings for the buzz column 
to the Tiger Tales reporters. 

Teachers help the paper by telling 
staff members of the numerous pro- 
jects carried on in their classes and 
by enumerating the possibilities of- 
fered in their particular field. 

Last, but far from least, we wish to 
thank Tiger Tales' editoral sponsor, 
P. M. Johnson, and A. F. Buffo, mech- 
anical sponsor. Without their assis- 
tance it is doubtful that the paper 
would ever appear. It is Mr. Johnson 
or Mr. Buffo who help us when we 
find ourselves in a tight pinch. They 



Our Mr. Ed for this week is Glenn 
Burns, a graduate of the local high 
school. He is now a sophomore in 
junior college. 

Glenn attended junior college for 
one year in 1947 and then enlisted in 
the armed service. He served eighteen 
months in the service and did not 
return immediately to school. 

When asked why he wanted to re- 
turn to school Glenn replied, "I 
wanted to receive my diploma, and 
I knew more education would help me 
receive a commission from the Santa 
Fe." After graduation Glenn hopes 
to become a clerk for the Santa Fe. 
He is graduating in a liberal arts 
course. 

Glenn lacks one half inch of being 
six feet tall, tie weighs 165 pounds 
and has blond hair. Glenn is married 
to the former Betty Oliver, also a 
graduate of the junior college. They 
have one son, Glenn Stephen, who is 
two and a half years old. 

In a color scheme, blue rates tops 
with Glenn, and his favorite food is 
milk. He likes all kinds of music and 
is a talented singer. Glenn also played 
with the football squad at the beginn- 
ing of the year and is now a member 
of the tennis squad. 



Meet M>U GaXd 

Our Mrs. Co-ed of this week is 
Mrs. Helen Beatson Kirk. She is 5 
feet, 6 inches tall, has brown hair and 
hazel eyes. She was graduated from 
the local high school with the class of 
'44 and from junior college in '46. In 
December of 1948 she was married to 
Richard Kirk at the Presbyterian 
Church. He is also a graduate of the 
Arkansas City high school and of the 
junior college with the class of '42. 
He is now employed as an insurance 
investigator. 

Helen is a special student and 
majoring in teacher training. She is 
a member of the Future Teachers and 
secretary of that chapter. She hopes 
to get a position as teacher next year. 
She does not advise college attendence 
after marriage, though it has worked 
out nicely in her own case. 



The Selective Service College Qual- 
ification test was given for the second 
time this year April 24 at 9 a.m. 
Gene Scroggins and Charles Heffner 
were the only boys taking the test. 
It was given by Dean K. R. Galle and 
H. J. Clark, principal of the high 
school. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Dr. Raymond A. Schwegler, clinical 
psychologist for the city schools, made 
his final appearance of the year in 
the local high schools and junior col- 
lege last week. He stayed from Mon- 
day through Friday counseling with 
students and groups of teachers. 
ACJC 

The junior college French Club held 
it's regular meeting at the home of 
Jeanette Gowan and the vice-presi- 
dent, Helen Gochis, presided. After 
the business meeting the group en- 
joyed playing some French games 
with prizes being awarded to the win- 
ners. 

Refreshments were served by the 
hostess and a wonderful time was 
had by all. 

set copy, proof read, write stories, 
operate the linotype, do all the odd 
jobs and yet, their names do not even 
appear on the paper anywhere. 

So, to Mr. Johnson, Mr. Buffo, the 
staff, the print shop, the students, 
and the teachers, may I extend an 
appreciative hand for the help you 
have given me. I hope Tiger Tales 
will receive the same type of co- 
operation when it again appears next 
fall. 

Barbara Thomas, editor 



Miss Anne Hawley, foreign lan- 
guage instructor, was absent from 
school last Thursday morning because 
of illness. 

ACJC 

Overheard in freshman rhetoric: 

Miss Weisgerber: "Who would be 
the hero of an epic of a modern atom- 
ic war?" 

Gene Scroggins: "Whoever won." 
— ACJC 

The bloodmobile will be in Ar- 
kansas City May 28 at the VFW 
building. Blood will be taken from 9: 
00 a. m. to 3 p. m. 

ACJC 

At a teachers meeting Dr. Vine- 
yard stopped Christine Laingor as she 
was cleaning up the table to ask, 
"Christine, whom shall I tell what a 
good cook you are?" Christine, with a 
moments hesitation, replied, "Mrs. 
Roberston." 

ACJC 

Dolores Christansen was giving a re- 
port in geography on Poland. She be- 
gan, "Poland, the home of the Poles." 
o 

Fred Menefee has found a new solu- 
tion for getting out of tests. He told 
Mr. Day he was going down the drain 
if the test got too hard. Mr. Day re- 
plied, "Yes we have lost quite a few 
students that way." 



FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



F.T.A. Attends 
Annual Spring 
Entertainment 

Ten members of the C. E. St. John 
Chapter of Future Teachers of Amer- 
ica were guests at the Arkansas City 
Teacher's Association's annual spring 
dinner and program. April 23, at the 
First Presbyterian church. 

Dr. Haskell Pruett, head of the 
Visual Aid Department at Oklahoma 
A. & M. College, Stillwater, was guest 
speaker. His subject, "Appreciation of 
God's Beautiful World", was devel- 
oped by use of color slides typical of 
the four seasons. Each season was 
pictured with different phases of that 
season. For apt illusti-ation he com- 
pared the sunset with the life of a 
retiring teacher. The thought was 
complemented by the song, "At the 
End of a Perfect Day", sung by 
Charles Hinchee. The sunrise scenes 
symbolized the new teachers just en- 
tering the profession. 

Recognition was given to a retiring 
teacher, Miss Pearl Lock, by Miss 
Mary Margaret Williams, president of 
the association, and Bob Woods, pres- 
ident of the Board of Education. 



Lyda Vickery To 
Teach Otto School 

Lyda Vickry has been accepted by 
the Otto school, District 102 of Cow- 
ley County, 20 miles east of Arkan- 
sas City. She will teach the fifth to 
the eighth grades and will have 11 
students. 

Two other junior college education 
students, Betty Stockton and Helen 
Beatson Kirk, will have completed 
their teacher-training course and will 
receive 60-hour teaching certificates 
when they graduate this month. Hel- 
en plans to teach but has not found a 
school close enough to Arkansas City 
to suit her. Betty is planning to con- 
tinue her education. 

Lyda may teach two years on her 
certificate. After which time she will 
have to earn eight more college credit 
hours. All three are members of the 
Future Teacher organization. 



A constitution was adopted by the 
C. E. St. John chapter of future teach- 
trs at their regular meeting April 15. 
Plans were made for the May meeting 
which is to be a covered dish dinner 
with high school seniors interested 
in teaching as invited guests. 



Chaplin, Kent EXchange 
Wedding Vows on April 19 

chaplin weeding RC 

Shirley Ann Chaplin and Robert 
Kent were united in marriage April 
19, at the First Presbyterian church. 
Dr. Frederick Maier officated at the 
double ring ceremony before the mem- 
bers of the family and close friends. 
Mrs. Kent is a junior college fresh- 
man and was editor of Tiger Tales 
during the first semester. She plans 
to continue her school work for the 
rest of the year. 

Mr. Kent attended the junior col- 
lege during the first semester, and 
is now employed at Maurer-Neurer 
Corp. He expects to report to the Air 
Force, May 30. 

o 

Student-Faculty 
To See U. S. on 
Vacation Travels 

Members of the junior college fac- 
ulty and student body will be visiting 
many different parts of the United 
States this summer, according to a 
recent poll taken through the college. 
Vacation destinations will include 
Pennsylvania, Georgia, Colorado, Cal- 
ifornia and even Maple City. 

Work seems to be the main ambi- 
tion of students, and if all the work 
listed below is completed there will 
be a vast "turn-out" for this summer. 
Plans for some of the students and 
teachers include the following: 

Phyllis Gilmore — "Work". 

Jeanette Gowan — "Going to Georg- 
ia". 

Ray Cockrum — "Nuthin, but Uncle 
Ssm may change my mind". 
Vurlma Howarth — "Going to Maple 
City also to Pennsylvania, I hope". 

P. M. Johnson — "Going to school 
at the University of Colorado". 

Christine Laingor — "Chase all the 
eligible males". 

Clarence Milbourne — "Work at Boe- 
ing". 

Henrietta Courtright — "A trip to 
the Ozarks, I think". 

Bill Thomas— "Go with all the 
pretty girls I can find." 

Miss Ella Christenson — "Going to 
summer school, and also I plan to 
help move the junior college library 
to the new building." 

Betty Hardiman — "A trip to Cali- 
fornia." 

J. K. Day— "Stay in Ark City". 

Ann Dore — "Work and a trip to 
California". 

Marvin Fluis — " Probably go to the 
Army". 

Fred Menefee-—" Work for the San- 
ta Fe". 



Spanish Club Holds 
Fiesta At Ashton 

The Spanish club held its annual 
dinner April 17 at the home of Bob 
Warrender at Ashton. Invited guests 
were Miss Helen Lyons and her high 
school advanced Spanish class, Dean 
and Mrs. K. R. Galle, Mrs. Opal Rose, 
Mr. and Mrs. Miley Crabtree, and 
Roy Wittenborn. 

The program included a vocal solo, 
"Alos Muchachas" by Mrs. Rose; two 
songs "Perfidia" and "Ella" by a quin- 
tet composed of a trio of sisters, Pat, 
Genevieve, and Nellie Esparza, with 
Henrietta 01 vera and Rita Ramirez; 
the Mexican Hat Dance by Henrietta 
and Pat. 

Miss Lyons and Rita won the prize 
for the guessing contest. Spanish 
games were played and the traditional 
pinata was broken by Max Brown. 

Miley Crabtree furnished the spagh- 
etti, and meat balls. The other food 
was given by the members of the 
club. Roy Wittenborn furnished the 
transportation to the Warrender home. 


Questionnaire Tells 
Grads Future Plans 

ThL teen sophomores plan to con- 
tinue xheir education at senior colleges 
and universities next September. Five 
are undecided as to which school they 
will attend, and three will go to 
school unless work or the di'aft board 
intervene. 

Colleges chosen thus for are Kansas 
State, by Richard Baxter, Gene Cra- 
mer, Russell Leach, and Sue Stacy; 
Emporia State, by Pauline Hall and 
Mary Probst; Wichita University, by 
Bonnie Lord, Melba Reser, and Ralph 
Cauthon; Kansas University, by Billy 
C. Thomas; Southwestern, by Audine 
Buckle; Regis College, Denver, by 
Miley Crabtree; and Oklahoma A&M, 
by Lorene Young. 

Don Mitchell will go to Oklahoma 
A&M unless he becomes an air cadet 
and Larry Penner will go to Kansas 
State if the draft board "doesn't catch 
up with him." 

Nine of the 34 graduates will work 
at various places in Arkansas City, 
and one more will be teaching school 
in the vicinity. Those working "a- 
round town" are: Benjamin Baker, 
Glenn Burns, Wilma Buzzi, Wilbur 
Killblane, Fred Menefee, Henrietta 
Olvera, Phyllis Stover, Dan Spangler, 
and Vincent Wilson. Lyda Vickery 
will teach at Otto School. 

Five of the 1952 grads expect to 
be going directly to the armed forces. 
They are Bob Beck and Ray Cockrum, 
army; Max Hardiman and Jack Daut- 
rich, air force; and Pete Kahler will 
try for Navy R. 0. T. C. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1952 



Records Fai 
To Determined 
Tiger Cindermen 

Bunt Speer's juco track squad has 
record breaking as its object and are 
not particular how many records fall 
beneath the Tigers' paws. 

Jerry Garris set new records in both 
the 100-yard and 200-yard dashes for 
first place in both events at the Inde- 
pendence relays April 16. Pete Kahler 
also scorned former records in win- 
ning the 440. 

Besting the former record of 10.5, 
Garris ran the 100-yard dash in 10.3. 
Garris also smashed the old 220 re- 
cord of 23.9 with an amazing 22.7. 
Kahler lowerd the old 440 record of 
53.1 with a 52.4 time. 

Frank Baker, only freshman on the 
squad, took third place with the ja- 
velin throw, while Fred Menefee, 
fourth man on the squad, failed to 
place. 

At Coffeyville April 24. the Bengrab 

collected first place and a trophy in 
the 880-yard relay race with the team 
made up of Garris, Kahler, Menefee, 
and Bakr. Johnny Gaddis, Garris, 
Kahler, and Menefee placed second in 
the 440-yard relay. No team placings 
were awarded. 

The squad traveled to the Hutch- 
inson relays April 25, and placed 
fourth as a team. 

Garris won the Melville trophy in 
the 220-yard dash. He has been beaten 
only once in the 220 so far this year. 
He also placed first in the 100-yard 
dash. 

Also winning first at Hutch was the 
880-yard relay team composed of 
Garris, Kahler, Menefee, and Baker. 
The 440-yard relay team Garris, Kah- 
ler, Menefee, and Gaddis placed sec- 
ond. 



J*. College Track Team a Consistent Winner 



Coach R. C. Judd has a record to be 
proud of. Since 1946, the Tiger team 
has won 29 matches, lost none, and 
tied 4. Also coaching the Ark City 
Bulldog squad, Judd has lost only 9 
matches out of 45 played since 1942. 



Have you seen the blinding flash 
in the halls lately? It is a beautiful 
diamond on the third finger of the 
left hand belonging to Bonnie Lord, 
who became engaged to Jim Britton, 
of the Air Force, five (just five) days 
ago. 




Few, but mighty, these juco track- 
sters have been burning up the cinders 
this spring. They are, left to right, 



first row: Pete Kahler, Jerry Garris, 
Frank Baker; second row: Fred Mene- 
fee, coach W. G. Speer, and Johnnie 
Gaddis. 



Johnny Gaddis is out for track. 
The sports reported heard a rumor 
otherwise, which was printed in the 
last edition. 



Juco Netmen 
Get One Win 
Two Deadlocks 



Coach R. C. Judd's Tiger netmen 
bested the Blue Dragons on the Hutch- 
inson courts April 16, by a score of 4 
to 2. 

In the singles Penner, AC, defeated 
Sellers, Hutch., 6-2, 6-0; Johnson, AC, 
defeated Gianakan, Hutch., 6-4, 6-2; 
Mc Coy, Hutch., defeated Burns, AC, 
6-4, 6-2; Cheathem, Hutch, defeated 
Lambring, AC, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. 

In the doubles Penner-Johnson, AC, 
defeated Sellers-McCoy. Hutch. 3-6, 6-0 
6-4; and Burns-Lambring, AC, defeat- 
ed Cheathem-Parker, Hutch., 6-3, 6-4. 

The AC juco netmen played a 3-3 
tie match April 22, with St. Johns 
College at Winfield. 

In the singles Penner, AC. defeated 
Tonjes, St. Johns, 7-5, 2-6, 6-4; John- 
son, AC, fell to Brauer, St. Johns, 1-6, 
7-5, 0-6; Burns, AC, defeated Huber, 
St. Johns, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3; Lambring, 
AC, bowed to Schneider, St. Johns, 
6-4, 6-0. 

In doubles Penner-Johnson, AC, won 
ovr Brauer-Huber, St. Johns, 6-1, 4-6, 
6-2; Burns-Lambring, AC, bowed to 
Tonjes-Schneider, St. Johns, 6-3, 3-6, 
3-6. 

The Tigers again tied when they 



Mighty Mite Track 
Team Wins Trophies 

Two new trophies and an old one 
decorate the juco showcases as the 
result of last week's track activities. 

The Melville trophy, awarded for 
the first time this year in the 220- 
yard dash at the Hutchinson relays, 
was taken by Jerry Garris, and car- 
ried to Ark City last week-end. 

This trophy, honoring a Hutchin- 
son athlete killed in an auto accident, 
will become a permanent possession 
of Hutchinson after 3 years Tb<- 
name of the 220-yard winner will be 
inscribed on the trophy each year. 

The 880-yard relay team collected 
two trophies, one at the Coffeyville 
relays on April 24, and the other at 
the Hutchinson invitational relays. 

This is the second year that the 
Arks have had possession of the Cof- 
feyville trophy. 

met the Independence juco team on 
April 25. 

The scores in singles were: Penner, 
AC, defeated Stark, Independence, 9-7, 
6-3; Miller, Independence, defeated 
Johnson, AC, 7-5, 6-4; Burns, AC, 
defeated Todd, Independence, 1-6, 6-3, 
7-5; Arnold, Independence, defeated 
Lambring, AC, 6-1, 6-1. 

In doubles: Penner-Johnson, AC, 
defeated Stark-Miller, Independence, 
6-3, 8-6; Arnold-Burk, Independence, 
defeated Lambring-Burns, AC, 6-4, 
4-6, 6-1 



Arkansas City\l 



TIGER 



VOLUME VIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 



NO. 16 



Pre-enrollment 
Boosted by 
Chorus Trips 

That a developing interest of high 
school seniors in the Arkansas City 
junior college is evident as the after- 
math of the annual college chorus 
trips to towns in the surrounding area, 
is the belief of Dean K. R. Galle, after 
a week of visiting area high schools. 

The group of juco students made 
their third trip May 7, when they 
went to Caldwell and South Haven. 
Additional numbers arranged for the 
program were solos by Gerry Bartlett; 
a new school song written by C.L. 
Hinchee and sung by the chorus; and 
a feature attraction by Fred Rindt and 
Johnny Gaddis, in which they present- 
ed a hill-billy number, a drum solo, 
and an accordion-drum arrangement 
of "Sin". 

The juco students made their final 
trip Monday evening when they tra- 
veled to Chilocco. This program will 
also be presented to the Arkansas 
City senior high student body. 

Dean Galle reports that students 
from Oxford, Cedar Vale, South Ha- 
ven, Atlanta, and several other towns 
already have visited the office for in- 
formation concerning- pre-enrollment. 
Other students have written in regard 
to bulletins and other information. 

Local pre-enrollment started this 
week for the seniors and junior col- 
lege freshmen. 

o 

Juco Graduates To Receive 
4-Year College Diplomas 

Many of the junior college grad- 
uates who have gone on to school will 
graduate from four-year colleges this 
spring. They are now attending 
schools all over the United States. 

Warren Isom will receive his A. B. 
in actuary science from Drake Uni- 
versity. John Hollenbeak is graduat- 
in from Kansas State in engineer- 
ing. Maellen Bossi and Jacqueline 
Crews will receive degrees from KU 
(Continued on Page 4) 



Hinchee and Whaley Present 
New Alma Mater for College 

A new Alma Mater song has been 
written for the junior college by C. L. 
Hinchee, vocal music instructor. 

Words and melody of the song were 
written by Mr. Hinchee, while the ac- 
companiment was arranged by Mary 
Whaley. The words of the song are 
printed below: 

Oh here's t« thee our junior college 
Whose halls we love so well. 
In our hearts fond memories 
Of thee will ever dwell. 

The orange and black are colors 

fast 
That wave so proudly here. 
So hail to thee, oh hail to thee, 
Our school we hold so dear. 
o 

Jungle Beat of 
1952 Tigerama 
Nears Readiness 

The flurry of preparation for the 
annual Tigerama reached a cresendo 
this week as committees completed 
plans and laid out the "jungle" equip- 
ment for the Tigers, May 16. 

Plans to use the new college 
building for the Tigerama were 
abandoned Friday, and the affair 
re-scheduled for the auditorium- 
gymnasium. 

Committees have been busy mak- 
ing arrangements for a successful 
evening. The invitation committee 
completed its work some days ago, 
and the decoration committee has been 
given a lift by the sudden appearance 
of summer weather and the rapid 
growth of the natural materials to 
make the jungle scene. The members 
of this committee are Pete Kahler, 
Melba Reser, Margaret Fife, and Joyce 
Bartholomew. 

The program committee, composed 
of Helen Gochis and Christine Lain- 
gor, is busy preparing a short pro- 
gram. Dancing to the music of Herb 
Jimmerson's orchestra, card playing 
will be a part of the evening's enter- 
tainment. 

Refreshments are being overseen 
by Jerry Bartlett and Audine Buckle. 
Girls from the high school junior 
class have been asked to serve. 



Baccalaureate 
Commencement 
End Juco Year 

Plans have been completed for the 
baccalaurette services on May 25 and 
commencement excercises on May 28 
for the junior college sophomores and 
high school seniors. They will be held 
in the auditorium-gymnasium at 8 
p.m. 

The Rev. G. R. Gross of the Baptist 
will give the baccalaureatte sermon. 
The scriptures will be read by Ma- 
jor Juul Larsen. The invocation will 
be given by Rev. Dale Schnelle and 
the benediction by Rev. Clifford Barn- 
es. The prayer will be given by Rev. 
Paul Hantla. A combination s> high 
school-college chorus will sing two 
numbers, and the congregation will 
sing "All Hail the Power of Jesus 
Name". A high school vocal grou will 
alson also perform. The processional 
and recessional will be played by the 
high school orchestra. 

Rees Hughes, president of Kansas 
States Teachers College of Pittsburg, 
will be the commencement speaker. 
Dr. J. J. Vineyard will present the 
classes and diplomas will be presented 
by Robert Wood, P. W. Allee, Dean 
K. R. Galle, and H. J. Clark. The in- 
vocation will be by Rev. Harry Orr 
and the benediction by Rev. Laverne 
Williams. 

The junior college men's quartette, 
including John Gaddis, Glenn Burns, 
Don Mitchell, and Richard Lambring, 
will sing. The high school orchestra 
will play "First Movement of the Mil- 
itary Symphony" by Hayden. At the 
beginning of the program the audi- 
ence wil stand to sing the "Star 
Spangled Banner." 



Applications must be submitted im- 
mediately for school and service club 
scholarships to be offered to junior 
college students for the next school 
year, Dean K. R. Galle has announced. 
These scholarships are awarded on 
the basis of scholastic grades, need, 
character, and contribution to the 
school. Application blanks may be 
secured at the office. No scholarsips 
will be awarded unless application is 
made. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 




Top, left, J. R. Leach, Student Slaven, Danny Spanker, Wilma Young. Fourth row: Robert Beck, 

Council president; right, Johnnie Buzzi, Willard Wright. Third raw: Mary Edith Probst, Ralph Cauthon, 

Gaddis, class president. Second row, Christine Laingor, Frederick Menefee, Phyllis Stover, Jack Dautrich. 

left to right: Richard Baxter, Dorothy Lyda Vickery, Max Hardiman, Lorene (Photos by Cornish Studio) 



rk City Offers Wide Activities, Training 
iome of 




,H\ 



■..,.. ".-li. " , ..;&«,; ■.?££ 






' -",'.''• J 


^mr^ 


• 4. /" 
/ 


r 



Chemistry, Biology, 
and Physics 



students work in well-equipped labor- 
atories under expert instruction and 
supervision. Labs in the new building 
are spacious and well-lighted. 










Good Cooks.... 



are always at a premium, and I 
Arkansas City Junior College 
prides itself on developing the 
best. The modern laboratories 
for home economics are a show- 
place of the new college home, to 
be occupied for the first time in 
the 1952 fall semester. 





Printers, 
Machini 

metalworkers, carpenter 

ders, and draftsmen g 

training in college in< 

arts classes. The new 

I shop building provides i 

P thora of room for these ] 

r classes. It will also be cw 

for the first time in the 

1952. 



is College Business 

lsy business, and these collegians have 
ered the value of between-classes Te- 
rn. The college club rooms provide the 
md equipment, demonstrated both here 
>low. 




A "story conference" is held by an 
advanced composition class. 

More than 30 college students had 
parts in the 1952 presentation of the 
Junior College Players, "Heaven Can 
Wait." 



K. R. Galle, 
rom Gilmore, 
ary. 




Four College V, 
Cheerleaders 






'} 



^ 



i 




THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 




Top row, left to right: Robert 
Warrender, Sue Stacy, Benjamin 
Baker, Betty Stockton, Wilbur 
Killblane. Second row: Billv Thomas, 



Elaine Darrough, Melba Reser, Larry 
Penner, Raymond Cockrum. Third 
row: Eugene Cramer, Pauline Hall, 
Pete Kahler, Henrietta Olvera, Miley 



Crabtree. Fourth row: Glenn Burns, 
Audine Buckle, Vincent Wilson, Bon- 
nie Lord, and Don Mitchell. 

(Photos by Cornish Studio) 



FAGfi 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY,". MAY 15, 1952 




Cindermen Get Tiger Tennis Team Completes Season 

Fifth in State, 
Garris to Hutch 

Jerry Garris will represent Arkan- 
sas City at the national junior college 
truck meet .at Hutchinson, May 16 and 
17, Coach Btint Speer announced Fri- 
day. "'_ " : ; 

Garris won the 220-yard dash at 
the Hutchinson relays and received 
the Melville trophy. The school will 
have possession for one year. Garris 
will run the 220-yard dash and the 
100-yard dash, and has hopes of going 
to the top. 

The Tiger track squad proved it- 
self a small but mighty package of 
dynamite at the State meet last Sat- 
urday at El Dofado. Composed of 
only two men, it placed fifth in the 
tournament which included thirteen 
schools. 

Jerry Garris, who has been beaten 
only once this year in the 220-yard 
race, won that event and also took 
first place in the 100-yard dash 

Frank Baker placed fifth with his 
javelin throw. 

o 

College Bulletins 
To Be Distributed 

The 1952-53 bulletins for the junior 
college are now being completed and 
being distributed to freshmen and 
high school seniors and others inter- 
ested in entering junior college. 
.An attractive new two-color cover 
has been designed by Fred Menefee, 
and the bulletin contains a number of 
pictures taken by Wilbur Killblane. 
Among those shown are the chemis- 
try, biology and physics labs, home 
economics room, print shop, cheer- 
leaders, Dean K. R. Galle, and Tigers 
on the basketball court. 

Courses of study are listed in- 
cluding preliminary study in ed- 
Spltion, medicine, nursing and sci- 
entific research. 

The bulletin contains the junior 
college calendar, names of the faculty 
and their teaching fields, a list of 
»f the fees and expenses, require- 
ments for graduation, and descrip- 
tion of courses. 

A group of students have helped 
to fold the pages for the bulletin 
because of a rush in the print shop. 
They are Margaret Dempsey, JoAnn 
Hunt, Barbara Thomas, Donna Win- 
ters, Jean Kivett, and Pauline Hall. 



Tiger racqueteers of 1952 pose for 
their final team picture above. They 
are, left to right, Glenn Burns, Larry 

College Students Confess 
To Variety of Nicknames 

Not all college students go by their 
given names. Circumstances have 
forced some of them to assume aliases. 
Some of these nicknames include: 
Frances . Blenden — "Pee Wee"; Mar- 
garet Dempsey — "Marg"; Gene Scrog- 
ins — "Fid"; Henrietta Olvera — 
"Henri"; Bill Thomas — "Doc"; Frank 
Baker — "Moo'; Christine Lanigor — 
"Teeny"; Dolores Christiansen — 
"Dee"*; 

Fred Menefee — "Parrot"; Phyllis 
Gilmore — "Phil"; Richard Reinking — 
"Dick"; Jerry David — "Hoolie"; Irma 
Wittenborn — "Irmie"; Helen Gochis — 
"Goochie"; Charles Morris — "Bunk"; 
Benjamin Baker — "Ben"; Pauline Hall 
— "Peene"; Vurlma Howarth — 
"Toots"; Russell Leach— "Prof"; Bill 
Austen — "Willie"; David Brewster — 
"Dave"; Richard Getto — "R"; and Au- 
dine Buckle — "A. P."; 



Penner, Larry Johnson, Dick Lam- 
bring, Coach R. C. Judd. They com- 
pleted season play May 2. 

Larry Penner, although under a 
handicap, went as far as the semi- 
finals in the state tennis meet last 
Saturday. Penner was ill in bed the 
down Arnold, Independence, 6-0, 6-1 
in the first round of the singles mat- 
ches. 

Mercer of Kansas City downed Pen- 
ner 6-4, 6-2 in the second round and 
went on to take the top place in the 
tournament. 

Penner and Johnson dropped the 
first round of doubles to Miller and 
Stark, Independence, 5-7, 3-6. Hutch- 
inson then downed the Indies for the 
doubles title. 

The Tiger netmen suffered their 
duel match loss since 1946 on May 1, 
as St. Johns college squeezed past the 
Bengals by a score of 4 to 2. 



(Continued From Page 1) 

as lab technicians. A graduate from 
Wichita University is Bill Gemar in 
English. Priscilla Laughlin will grad- 
uate at Oklahoma University with a 
major in Spanish language and liter- 
ature. 

Margaret Dore is graduating at K- 
State with a degree in dietetics. Grad- 
uates from Emporia State Teachers 
College include Jack Hennington in 
mathematics and physical education 
and Jim McKimson in mathematics. 
John Maier will receive a degree in 
liberal arts from KU. 



Winfield Entertains 
Juco Spanish Club 

Ten members of the juniqr college 
Spanish club were guests at a Span- 
ish-American dinner and program at 
the Winfield high school April 29, 
given every other year by the Win- 
field high school Spanish class and 
their instructor, Miss Helen Johnson, 

The program included speeches in 
Spanish by several students with 
greetings by Isaac Ortiz of Puerto 
Rico and Miss Eunice Bal'.och of Uru- 
guay; a dance, "Malaguena," by Maria 
Woods; songs by a chorus of Spanish- 
American girls, and a full-length 
movie in Spanish, "Dona Barbara," 
based on a prize-winning Venezuelan 
novel. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 

VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 195£ NO. 1 



Enrollment Is Ag, Carpentry Classes 



Up 50 Per Cent 
Over Last Year 

One hundred eighty-five sopho- 
mores, freshmen, and special students 
proudly call the new ACJC their edu- 
cational headquarters for the '52-'53 
season, constituting a fifty per cent 
gain over last year. 

"This is not the largest enrollment 
in the history of the junior college, 
neither is it the smallest," Dean K. 
R. Galle said today, "The college en- 
rollment, between 250 and 300 stu- 
dents, was at its peak during the 
years immediately following the war, 
a large proportion of the students be- 
ing veterans. But at one time, during 
the war years, the enrollment stood 
between 75 and 80 students." 

Dean Galle believes the college en- 
rollment is very good in comparison 
to similiar junior colleges over the 
state. He also noted a gain of 60 to 65 
persons over last year's enrollment. 
This is due to a large number of out- 
of-town students. 

The college boasts new students 
from Texas to Oregon,, natives from 
Newkirk to Winfield. Those students 
coming from towns over Kansas in- 
clude Jim Reed, Frank Scarth, Evelyn 
Parker, Jack King, all from Winfield; 
Don Blair, George Blair, Lynn Brown, 
Cambridge; Reece Bohannon, Billie 
Fields, Dean Owen, Ceder Vale. 

Clarence Brotton, Bluff City; John 
Buckhannon, Minneola; Melvin Lar- 
son, Lakin; John Cheuvront, and Joe 
Clarke, Oxford; Larry Davis, Rus- 
sell. 

Wichita has sent Lynwood Burns 
and Lafayette Norwood. Atlanta sent 
Ted Foote, and Glen Thompson. Kyron 
Hall, Ben Harris, and Freddie La- 
thers all hail from the city of South 
Haven. Three coming from Caldwell 
are Alfred Ross, Veil Misak, and Mrs. 
Reta Tyler. Mable Johnson, Lanier; 
Robert Olmstead, Douglas and Arnold 
T ove, Dexter complete the Kansas 
list. 

From Newkirk come Gale Van Hoy 
and Helen Wing. Other Oklahoma 



Into New Building 

The new trade school building just 
north of the Juco building is already 
in use with the vocational agriculture 
department holding classes in the 
west end. 

Carpentry classes expect to move 
into the east end of the building 
sometime this week. New equipment 
has been bought for the carpentry 
shop and is expected to arrive some- 
time this week according to Carl Hol- 
man, head of the industrial arts de- 
partment. 

The old shop building which was 
used last year by the agriculture clas- 
ses will not be used this year but will 
be remodeled and prepared for a new 
course in auto mechanics for the 
1953-54 school year. 

All other Junior College shop clas- 
ses will remain in the basement of the 
Junior High School. 

o 

Future Teachers Hold 
Get-Acquainted Partv 

A get-acquainted-party for future 
teachers was held September 11 by 
the C. E. St. John Chapter of Future 
Teachers of America. 

Following a discussion of projects 
for the cnapter, the organization de- 
cided to plan for a float for the 
annual Arkhalala parade. 

During the program Howard Park, 
education instructor, gave a discus- 
sion of the F. T. A. organization; 
Irma Wittenborn gave the description 
and meaning of the Club pin; Frances 
Blenden discussed the yearbook and 
the purposes of F. T. A.; Barbara 
Thomas read a short essay by Joyce 
Elmer Morgan, "The Hope of Tom- 
morrow." 

students include Tom Parks, Panola; 
Bill Huffman, Silmen; Hubert May, 
Dewey; Richard Martindale, Hugo; 
and Donna Harris, Putnam City. 
C. W. Roe represents Mercedes, Tex; 
Robert Lindly, North Hollywood, Cal- 
if.; Leon Fitzgerald, Wood River, 111.; 
Mrs. Sally Heer, Marion, Ind. 

Special students enrolled in one 
course of three to five hours include 
Tom Paird. Max Brown, Sam Carson, 
John Carson, Miss Eva Jeannette Bo- 
ger, and David Holquist. 



Elect Hawkins, 
L Stover, 
Bohannon 



Cecil Hawkins sophomore nominee, 
won the nod over Fred Rindt, fresh- 
man choice, as students went to the 
polls in the annual school elections 
September 15 and 17. 

Chosen to head the two classes 
were Reece Bohannon, freshman from 
Cedar Vale, and Lawrence Stover, 
sophomore from Arkansas City. 

Other freshman officers were Joe 
Clark, Oxford, vice president; Peggy 
Linch, Arkansas City, secretary; Sara 
Hill, Arkansas City, and John Cheuv- 
ront, Oxford, student council repre- 
sentatives. 

Sophomores named to other offices 
are Mary Whaley, vice president; 
Gerry Bartlett. secretary; Barbara 
Thomas and Donna Winters, student 
council representatives. All except 
Donna Winters.who is from Winfield, 
are Arkansas City natives. 
o 

TAG Elects Donna Hill 
To Be Their New Leader 

Donna Hill was elected president of 
the Tiger Action Club at the first me- 
eting of the organization of the organ- 
ization September 10. 

Other officers are Dorellis Brown 
vice president; Sophia Kanelakos sec- 
retary; and Phyllis Hill student coun- 
cil representative. 

o 

First After-Game Social Is 
Joint Alumni-Student Affair 

After a terrific game September 12 
with the mighty Tigers oeating the 
brawny Alumni, 7-0, a "peace treaty 
party" was held in the new Junior 
College assembly hall. 

The social was sponsored by the 
alumni association and the Student 
Council social commitwe. 

There waj dancing to some new 
for those who did not caro to ilance. 
records and cards were furnished 
About 80 people attended the party. 



I age 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952 



Junior College Dean Business Teacher English Instructor 

liiiiiil i§fc 




Pi- 
tt ho 
dean 

If is 

with 

Ice. 
ad nii 



K. R. Galle 
'tired above 



is starting h 

of th» Junior 
in his 27th 
the Ark ansa 

his 22nd yea 

nistrator. 



s Dean K. R. Galle, 
is seventh year as 
College. Dean Gal- 
yeff of assocation 
s City Junior Col- 
r as its responsible 





Dale . Hanson 

'Dale Hanson, the new college 
mifree instructor has been an 




com- 

Ark 



(Titian since 1946, 
Tiger golf coach. 



and continues at- 



Mrs. Nevva Sartin 

Mrs. Nevva Sartin, college , Eng- 
lish instructor, replaces Miss Vir- 
ginia Weisgerber. She also will di- 
rect productions of the Junior College 
11 vers. 




Hall traffic is heavy as Tigers and first pep meeting in the new college 1952 football season. 
Tigerettes leave classrooms for their home, prior to the opening of the 



■ 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Students Throng New Classrooms, Assembly, Office 




Upper: A rhetoric: 6 class in the new the jie-w ^structure. Lower: Mrs. "public 
building. Center: -First assembly in Helen Randall, secretary, meets her 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952 



Greyhounds 
Invade Lair 
Of Tigermen 

Boasting a victory over the Joplin, 
Mo., juco, the Fort Scott Grayhounds 
will invade Ark City to colide with 
the Tigers Friday night. 

This tilt will mark the opening of 
the Tigers' juco season at home. The 
Tigers have two victories under their 
belts with wins over the Alumni and 
Garden City, and appear poised and 
confident. 

ihe oarden City game produced no 
serious injuries, so barring any prac- 
tice injuries the team should be at 
normal strength for the Fort Scott 
k^me. 

The two teams last met in 1947 
when the Hounds emerged victorious 
in a mud-battle on Curry Field, 6-0. 



Collegians Show Approval 
Of New College Building 



At last! After years of speculation 
hopes, tears, and labor Arkansas City 
has finally opened its new Junior 
College building. 

There have been many comments 
made about the building. Included 
in these were gripes about the ab- 
sence of waste baskets and pencil 
sharpeners on the first day of school, 
but most expressions were those of 
pleasure and praise of both building 
and occupants. 

Below are some comments made 
to Tiger Tales reporters in a poll 
t_ken on the quesuon: "What do you 
think about the new Juco?" 

Glen Tnompson — "It would be all 
right if there were enough good-look- 
ing girls." 

Mary Whaley — "It's a wonderful 
opportunity for kids who can't afford 
to go away." 

Reece Bohannon — "Best c o 1 le g e 



Broncs First 
Juco Victims 
Of Speermen 

A highly determined and spirited 
Tiger squad upset a strong Garden 
City crew to open the season Friday 
night with a 14-7 football victory. 

Taking advantage of a Tiger 
fumle on the Bengals' own 23-yard 
line the Busters scored first. The con- 
version was good and Garden City 
led 7-0 going into the second quarter. 

The Tigers evened up the score 
early in the second stanza when Don 
Neal gathered in a pass from Gary 
Thomas, who raced to the Garden 
City 15, and J. C. Louderback hit 
Jim Reed with a pass and Reed 
carried the ball over for the Tigers. 

Clarence Milbourn booted the extra 
point for the Tigers. 

Both teams battled to a standstill 
for the remainder of the second 
quarter and all through the third per- 
iod. 

With only nine minutes remaining 
in the final period, Neal caught an- 
other pass from Thomas, thrown from 
the Garden City 47-yard, line. 

Milbourn made his third successive 
extra point kick of the season to close 
out the scoring. 

Coach Bunt Speer said that if any 
one thing could account for the vic- 
tory it was the spirit and determina- 
tion which the members of the Tiger 
squad displayed from start to finish 
in the game. 



Coaches Work 
With Larger 
Grid Squad 

Boasting a fine array of out-of- 
town and hometown talent the newly 
revived Arkansas City Juco Tigers 
under the direction of Coach Bunt 
Speer and T ine Coach Dan. Kahler 
have worked hard to get into shape 
for the coming season, which started 
September 19, when the Juco squad 
travels to Garden City. 

Working out at tackle position are 
Max Marsland, 175, John Cheuvrant, 
185, Dick Reinking, 210, Bill Fildes, 
180 and Bill Huffman, 180. 

Banging away at the guard posi- 
tion are Ted Purvis, 170, Sonny Cole, 
16>, Bob Watson. 165, Gal Van Hoy 
150, and Verl Misack, 160. 

Ends include Jerry David, 180, Jim 
Reed, 190, Joe Clark, 165, Jim Max- 
well, 170, Buddy Brotton, 185, and 
Ted Foote, 170. 

Working out in the quarter-back 
position are J. C. Louderback, 160, 
Toby Wright, 150, and Jim Roberts, 
160. 

Boli Williams, 175, and Lynwood 
Burns, 176, are running plays from 
the fullback position. 

In the halfback slot the Tigers 
have Don Neal, 170, Frank Baker, 
175, Clarence Milbourn, 155, Frank 
Scarth, 150, Lafayette Norwood, 150, 
and Gary Thomas, 175. 

Dean Owens and C. W. Roe are bat- 
tling it out for the center position. 



in Kansas. Lots of swell kids." 

Melvin Tipton — "Very enchanting 
and the teachers are wonderful." 

Dorellis Brown — "It's quite a group 
if I only knew them. It's a wonderful 
building." 

Bob Lindley — "It's all right, but 
hard." 

Helen Wing — "I like it and it is 
really nice." 

Alfred Kloxin — I think it is really 
nice." 

Jean Kivett — "I like it." 

ueorge Blair — "The building and 
the kids are all right." 

Jerry David — "It's a very good 
building." 

Vurlma Howarth — "I think it's 
something original." 

Don Hunt — "Its different and is go- 
ing to be a lot of fun if the teachers 
don't get any rougher." 

Bob Williams — "It's a swell build- 
ing and gives everyone an opportu- 
nity to get two years of College." 

Bob Wilson — "It's a lot better than 
high school." 

Gene Scroggins — "It's very nice, 
offers the right courses, and has a 
perfect location." 



Bengals Trip Alumni 
In Season Opener 

The Juco Tigers defeated the Alu- 
mni 7-0 September 12, in a loosely 
played game at Curry field. It was the 
first Tiger win in the three years of 
the classic. 

Despite a severe case of "fumblitis" 
the Tigers outgained the Alumni in 
the first half but failed to score. In 
the final half of play the Alumni 
came to the fore in yardage but Don 
Neal, fleet halfback for the Tigers, 
reeled off 47 yards, the longest run 
of the game, going off tackle from 
his own 2i.'. 

From the Alumni 25, gains made 
by Neal and Bob Williams, Tiger full- 
back, brought the ball do^'n to the 
Alumni six with less then three min- 
utes to go in the game, fom'th down 
coming up, and three yards to go for 
fir'~t down. 

Tiger quarterback J. C. Louderback 
threw a jump pass to Jim Reed, left 
end, in the flat, and Reed scampered 
across the goal line untouched. Clar- 
ence Milbourn converted for the extra 
point to close out the scoring. 



Geraldine Laingor, juco freshmin, 
won fifth place trophy in the queen's 
contest at the Jaycee Janes "od- , 
held in Wichita last week. ' 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



1 AJLiliiO 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1952 



NO. 1 • 



TAC Directs 
Homecoming 
Activity Plans 

With the Tigers entertaining the 
El Dorado Grizzlies tomorrow, a 
homecoming football celebration for 
Junior College Alumni and former 
students is being planned for the first 
time in College history. Activities 
are being directed by the Tiger Ac- 
tion Club, with Donna Hill, president, 
and Sara Gilbert, program chairman, 
in charge. 

Window decorations at Henry's 
Sporting Goods and Wright-Burton 
Hardware stores help to tell the 
story downtown. Students assisted 
store owners in preparing the win- 
dows. 

Included in the pre-game activities 
is a snake dance and bonfire sched- 
duled for Thursday evening at 7:30. 
The parade will proceed from the 
college to the business section, and 
thence to the inter-section of Fourth 
and Washington Streets for the bon- 
fire festivities. Students were busy 
Wednesday gathering bonfire mater- 
ials. 

A post-game social for alumni and 
students will be held Friday night at 
the college auditorium, with the Stu- 
dent Council social committee in 
charge. El Dorado students have been 
invited to attend. 

A new fight song, written by C. L. 
Hinchee, will be introduced at the 
after-game party. Words are as fol- 
lows. 

Fight, fight oh Tigers. 

Yea fight for game and fame, 

Yell, yell yea Tigers 

So they will know your name. 

We'll shaut RAH, RAH 

We'll laugh HA, HA 

With voices loud and strong 

We'll proudly say 

Fight, fight on Tigers 

Yea fight for game and fame 

Yell, yell yea Tigers 

So they will know your name. 

Play, play yea Tigers 

Play on to raise your score 

We'll fight, fight, fight, for victory 

And win as days of yore. 



Juco Faculty Has 
Three New Members 



Three new faculty members are 
serving college students this fall in 
academic and administrative posts. 
They are Dale Hansen, business; Mrs. 
Nevva Sartin, English instructor; 
Mrs. Helen Randle, secretary to tne 
dean. 

Although he has been teaching in 
Arkansas City five years, Mr. Hanson 
is a newcomer to the junior college 
academic faculty. He teaches business 
subjects, including typing, shorthanu, 
clerical practice, office machines, and 
business English. Previously he has 
taught high school business classes 
ana coached or assisted in all sports 
on both tne college and high school 
levels. He is Tiger golf coach. 

Alter his graduation from Ness 
City nigh school, Hanson gained the 
degrees oachelor of science and mas- 
ter of science at Emporia State in 
li)42 and 194d, respectively. He taugnt 
one year in a rural scnool, two years 
in an elementary school at Arnold, 
Kans., and one year at St. John, 
Kans., high school. 

Mr. Hanson served with the navy 
during the war as a communications 
officer on a destroyer in the Pacific. 

Taking the place of Mrs. Tom Gil- 
more as secretary to the dean is Mrs. 
Helen Randle. She began her work 
the first of June. 

Mrs. Randle is a graduate of Ark- 
ansas City high school. She attended 
one year at Stephens College, going 
on to complete her four years of col- 
lege work at Kansas University 

Mrs. Nevva lone Sartin came to 
Arkansas City from Oklahoma City 
to teach 10 hours of English to the 
juco students and two journalism 
classes in high school. 

She received her masters degree 
from Oklahoma University and her 
bachlors degree from Northwestern 
State Teachers College. 

She is a member of the American 
Penwomen, American Association of 
University Women, O.U. Alumni As- 
sociation, National Association of 
Journalism Directors and many other 
organizations. 



College Qualification Tests 

To Be Given 

December 4 and April 23 

Applications for the December 4, 
1952 and April 23, 1953 administra- 
tions of the College Qualification 
Test are now available at Selective 
Service System local boards through- 
out the country. 

Eligible students who intend to offer 
this test on either date should apply 
at once to the nearest Selective Ser- 
vice local board for an application and 
a bulletin of information. 

Following instructions in the bul- 
letin, the student should fill out his 
application and mail it immediately 
in the envelope provided. Applica- 
tions for the December 4 test must 
be postmarked no later than mid- 
night, November 1, 1952. 
o 

Juco Students Show 
Pre-Game Spirit With 
Snake Dance, Assembly 

Approximately 60 to 70 students 
joined to make the Snake Chain which 
wound its way through the cars and 
people on Summit Street, Thursday 
night before the Fort Scott game. 

Friday morning, the day of the 
game, juco students went to the audi- 
torium to "holler their hopes" in a 
pep assembly. 

A pep talk using the names of 
highly advertised breakfeast foods, 
and ending with a good hearty 
"Cheerioats", was given by Mildred 
Reinking. . ... 



With Four New Students, 
Juco Total Reaches 189 

Total college enrollment up to last 
week had reached 189 as four more 
new students completed registration. 

The new students are Herbert Brot- 
ton, Bluff City; Wayne Raines, Pat 
Halterman Maxwell and Ray Haynes, 
all from Arkansas City. 



Fage 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1952 



Tiger Tales Activities for All Students 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Associate Editors __ Dennis Stover, 
Kena Lea Gilliland 

Sports Editor Leon Peters 

R-porter Gary PannMl 

Circulation Manager _ Gerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 
Assistant Manager __ Wayne Hayes 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 

Jiad 91 £a Qaad! 

After 30 years of furthering the 
education of students in a basement 
university, our junior college is at last 
established in a building of its own. 

We, the freshmen and sophomores 
of 1953, are the first people to use 
this building and its classrooms as a 
place for gaining knowledge. 

Let's take a look around and see 
what other advantages the building 
offers. See how clean and pretty the 
walls are; how smooth the new fur- 
niture in the rooms is; how well the 
new lighting aids our reading; and 
how clean the restrooms are? 

Do you remember the dingy walls 
in grade school and even those in 
high school with hand prints on 
them ? Remember how you used to 
write the answers for tests on those 
initial carved desks and how they 
always tore your paper? Remember 
how you strained your eyes for 
enough light to read your lesson ? 
Remember how dingy the restrooms 
were ? 

Shall we each and every one try not 
to be the first ones to make smudges 
on these pastel colored walls, and 
shall we try to use our knives for a 
useful purpose, keeping the tables 
as they are? 

Most students of our junior college 
have never attended a new building 
nor have known the joy of studying 
and working in a bright room. Most 
of the schools we have attended have 
been old and many have been badly 
abused. 

Shall we let our new junior college 
settle into this state of abuse or 
shall we strive to keep it clean so 
that even those who tread these halls 
after us may know the thrill of at- 
tending the "new" ACJC? 

Juco never had it so good. Shall we 
keep it that way? 



s Aim of Tigerlartd 



The Arkansas City Junior College 
offers a wide variety of extra-curricu- 
lar activities which are open to the 
entire student body. Students are 
urged to take part in one or more of 
these organizations. In order to better 
acquaint new students. Tiger Tales 
presents here a review of some of 
these school activities. 

Student Council 

The governing body of the junior 
college is called the Student Council. 
Its constitution and by-laws were ac- 
cepted by the student body in 1947. 

It is composed of president, a soph- 
omore elected by the student body; 




two representatives from each of the 
freshman and sophomore classes; one 
representative from each of the spon- 
sored organizations, other than de- 
partmental organizations; one repre- 
sentative from each council standing 
committtee; and a faculty adviser. 

Committees include the social com- 
mittee, whose duty is to plan and di- 
rect all student socials; program com- 
mittee, whose duty is to plan and di- 
rect all assembly programs; clubroom 
committee whose duty is to provide 
for care and maintenance of clubroom 
and enforce clubroom rules; finance, 
whose duty is to operate concession 
stands and be in charge of all other 
financial projects. Members of the 
committees are selected by the stud- 
ent council, and chairmen are ap- 
pointed by that body. 
T. A. C. 

The history of the Tiger Action 
Club goes back to the year 1947. This 
organization was the first of its kind 




m^2 




in the Arkansas City Junior College, 
and was open to all members of the 
student body. Its purpose is the gen- 
eral promotion of activities and 
school prestige. 



The association is not merely an 
athletic cheering section, but aims to 
arouse interest and pep in all school 
activities. 

The functions of the Tiger Club are 
to prepare pep assemblies, assist in 
the promotion of the sale of play 
tickets, arrange to have usherettes 
for school affairs, help operate the 
refreshment stand at all games, to 
take charge of the coronation of the 
basketball queen, and to assist in any 
other school promotion. 

Tiger-head emblems in the school 
colors were ordered for the club mem- 
bers, to be sewn on white sweaters. 
The emblems are not property of the 
members, but belong to the student 
body. Deposit for the emblem is 
$1. 75. When the emblem is turned in 
one dollar will be refunded or a small 
souvenir emblem issued. 

The name for the TAC was selected 
by members of the student body. A 
committee was chosen to select a 
name from thos % e students sug- 



iJes: 




gested. Chairman of this committee 
was Norman Byers, class of 1948. 

Peggy Sullivan was elected presi- 
dent _ of the booster club for 1947-48. 
Presidents for the following years 
were Phil Parker, 1948-49; Ardelia 
Reser.1949-50; Helen Ramsev, 1950- 
51; Pauline Hall, 1951-52. The faculty 
sponsor for the group is J. Kelsey 
Day, science instructor. 

The Tiger Action Club is open to 
both men and women. 

Largunge Organizations 
The French Club, German Club, 
and Spanish Club, extra-curricular 
tctivities for language students of 
the junior college, provide a variety 
of entertainment at their monthly 
meetings. 

With Miss Anne Hawley as sponsor, 
the groups elect their own officers. 
After the business meetings, the 
groups usually participate in games 
rl:>yed in French, German, and Span- 
ish. 

The French Club sponsors annually 
the Twelfth Night dinner celebrating 
the twelfth day after Christmas, the 
French believing the wise men came 
at that time. One great event of the 
evening is the finding of the bean that 

(Continued :)n Page 3) 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Navy Band 
Is Scheduled 
For Ark City 

The United States Navy Band will 
make a personal appearance in the 
Arkansas City auditorium-gymna- 
sium Saturday October 25. The sailor 
band will give two concerts, one at 
2:30 in the afternoon and one other 
at 8 p.m. The concerts are being spon- 
sored by the music department of the 
Arkansas City Senior High School. 

Prices for the matinee will be 50 
cents for students and one dollar for 
adults. There will be no reserved 
seats in the afternoon. At the even- 
ing concert reserved seats will be 
$1.50 and all other tickets will be one 
dollar. 

High School bands from cities a- 
round Arkansas City have been in- 
vited to attend the afternoon concert. 

The navy band has been in exist- 
ence since 1925, when the 68th Con- 
gress and President Calvin Coolidge 
recognized it as the Navy's own. 
Every year since then, except during 
the war, the band has made a tour 
of the United States. 

The band has been conducted by 
Lt. Commander Charles Brindler 
since 1941. Brendler has been a mem- 
ber of the band for 38 years. 

Among the soloists are Oscar 
Short, Homer Phillips, Gordon Lind- 
lay, Carl Grove, Richard Groves, Rob- 
ert Baird, Antony Mitchell, Ben Mit- 
chel Morris, Wm. Cameron, and Frank 
Scitmonelli. 

o 

Carl Ousley, Jueo (Jrad, 
In Korea with 4">th Div. 

WITH THE 45TH INFANTRY 
DIV. IN KOREA— Cpl. Carl E. Ous- 
ley of 318 N. D st., Arkansas City 
Kans., now is serving with the 45th 
Infantry Division on the Korean 
western front. 

The 45th was the fii'st national 
guard division to enter combat in 
Korea. Its most recent action has 
been in the bloody, see-saw battle for 
Old Baldy, a strategic hill west of 
t horwon along one of the historic 
invasion routes to Seoul. 

Ousley, a rifleman, entered the 
Army in September 1951 and was 
previously stationed at Schofiold 
Barracks in Hawaii. 

In civilian life he » ; as graduated 
from Arkansas City Junior College 
in 1950 and attended the Kansas City 
(Kans.) College of Mortuary Science. 



Activities for Every 
Student School Aim 

(Continued from Page 2) 

is hidden in a cake. The person find- 
ing the bean chooses a mate for the 
king or queen and rule over the even- 
ings entertainment. 

The Germans, being hearty eaters, 
usually sponsor an early morning 
breakfast each year. The students al- 
ways enjoy seeing the sun rise and 
smelling food cooking over an open 
fire. Last year it was a treat to have 
Joe Trimper, a native of Germany, 
attend the club meetings. 

The highlight of the Spanish Club 
is the breaking of the pinata, a dec- 
orated jar or bag filled with goodies. 
This happy occasion usually occurs 
during the Christmas festivities or at 
a birthday party. Last year the Span- 
ish Club also attended a Spanish 
Dinner and program given by the 
Winfield Spanish Club. 

F. T. A. 

The C. E. St. John chapter of the 



Future Teachers of America was 
founded in the fall of 1951 and named 
after the retired superintendent of 
schools. It is chartered by the nation- 
al organization. Officers elected were 
Dorothy Slaven, president, and Helen 
Jane Kirk, secretary. Barbara Thom- 
as was elected vice president and 
holds the office of president for '52- 
53. 

Future Teachers aim to (1) foster 
personal growth, (2) plan profession- 
ally challenging projects, and (3) 
help interest students of high school 
and college in exploring teaching as 
a career. 

The FTA movement grew out of 
the Horace Mann Centennial in 1937, 
when it was established by the Na- 
tional Education Association. It is 
on as a cooperative project by the 
NEA and its affiliated state and loc- 
al associations. It seeks to find and 
train leaders. 

Howard W. Park, education in- 
structor, is the head sponsor. He is 
assisted by Miss Mary Margaret Will- 
iams and Charles Sewell, teachers in 
the citv schools. 



THE UNITED STATES NAVY BAND 




LT CDR CHARLES BRENDLER, U S. N • CONDUCTOR / 



AUDITORIUM-GYMNASIUM 

October 25, 2:30 P. M. & 8:00 P. M. J rices $1.50, SI. 00, $ .50 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1952 



Ark Gty Host 
To El Dorado in 



H 



omecoming 



The El Dorado Grizzlies who boast 
a .'1-0 record meet the Arkansas City 
Tigers here Friday night at Curry 
Field. 

The Tigers who also have three 
wins and no losses will be out to seek 
revenge over the Grizzlies. El Dorado 
has defeated Arkansas City in the 
last three meetings of the two teams. 

The Grizzlies proved too much for 
the Tigers in 1948 defeating them 
by a score of 19-6, in 1949 the Griz- 
zlies again defeated the Tigers, this 
lime by a score of 13-7 and in 1950, 
the last meeting of the two teams 
El Dorado downed the Arks 7-0. 

In games this season the Grizzlies 
have defeated Parsons 33-0, Garden 
( ity 21-7 and Coffeyville Red Ravens 
10-6. 

The Arkansas City Bengals so far 
this season hold wins over the Alumni 
7-0, Garden City 14-7, and Fort Scott 
l>y a score of 51-0. 

Results of Games Last Week 
El Dorado 10 Coffeyville 6 
Dodge City 32 Garden City 31 
Hutchinson 19 Tonkawa, Okla. 7 
Parsons 6 Alumni 12 
Independence 46 Joplin, Mo. 
o 

Junior College 
Band Organized 

"This year's addition of the junior 
college band is the best we have had 
since it was first organized in 1949," 
stated August Trollman, band direc- 
tor. 

The band has 28 members, who 
meet for practice sessions at 7:30 on 
Monday evenings and 9:48 Wednesday 
mornings. 

Band uniforms, which are not yet 
complete, consist of black trousers, 
with an orange stripe down the leg 
and a white sweater bearing the Tig- 
er emblem. The trousers were pur- 
chased three years ago and according 
to Mr. Trollman the group is now try- 
ing to raise funds to buy coats and 
hats to complete the uniforms. 

The band is very active in school 
affairs. It has already played at two 
pep assemblys, two football games 
and the snake dance. 

o — 

Definition of a hangover: When your 
stomach strikes back for what you 
did to it the night before. 



Activity Tickets Admit 
Collegians To Both 
College and HS Games 

College activity ticket holders will 
still be able to attend at least five 
more games at Curry Field, two Col- 
lege and three high school contests. 
Both college and high school activity 
tickets admit to all scheduled games 
of either school. 

The Tigers will play host to El 
Dorado October 10, and the Dodge 
City "Conqs" October 24. 

The high school Bulldogs will meet 
Winfield October 17, East October 31, 
and Hutchinson November 14, on the 
local gridiron. 

Plans are under way to schedule 
an additional college game with a 
senior college "B" squad November 
4, but arrangements are as yet in- 
complete. 

o 



Meet Ml. Zd 



One of the more modest freshman 
males made his appearance October 
1, 1934 at Oxford. This modest male 
has grown up to be 6 feet tall, weight 
190 pounds, and has light brown eyes 
and dark brown hair. 

After much persuasion, some brow- 
beating, and threat of some physical 
violence the reporter found that John 
Cheuvront lettered 3 years in football 
and track and 4 years in basketball 
at Oxford High and now plays tackle 
for the Tigers. 

His hobby is girls, and he does not 
have any pet peeve. 

After graduating from the Oxford 
high school last year he is taking an 
pre-engineering course here, but has 
made no permanent plans for the fut- 
ure. 

In the field of music he played the 
trumpet in a music festival as a solo- 
ist and in a trio. He likes any kind of 
music. 

Cheuvront admits being an ade- 
quate snooker player, but an "ex-pitch 
player", due to a recent unpleasant 
experience. 

o 

Meet Mu* 3o-Zd 

Laughing eyes describe our Miss 
Co-Ed in this issue. She was born Oc- 
tober 5, 1934, in Winfield. As her am- 
bition this blue-green-eyed and dark 
brown-haired girl, who by the way, is 
only 5 feet 4V;> inches tall, wants to 
be a school teacher and to get mar- 
ried. 

Her favorite pastime is studying, 
and if you haven't guessed who it is 
by now it is Evelyn Parker. Ranking 
high in her book is Deborah Padgett 
and Jeff Chandler as movie actor and 
actress. 

In music she places Frankie Lane 



Tigers Scratch 
Greyhounds 
n Lopsided Tilt 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers won their third straight vic- 
tory of the season September 26, de- 
feating the Fort Scott Greyhounds 
here, 52 to 0. 

With eight minutes left in the first 
period, Don Neal, Tiger halfbacK, 
slanted off right tackle to score the 
first Tiger touchdown. Clarence Mil- 
bourn kicked the extra point. As the 
first period drew to a close Lynwood 
Burns intercepted a Fort Scott pass 
on the local 35-yard line and ran 65 
yards for the TD. J. C. Louderback 
took a bad pass from center and ran 
the ball across for the extra point. 
The score at the end of the first per- 
iod read 14 to 0, Tigers. 
Roe Hits 'Em 
Fort Scott took the kickoff for the 
second period but a savage tackle by 
C. W. Roe forced the Greyhounds to 
fumble, with the ball rolling 20 yards 
to the point of recovery. 

On the first play of the second per- 
iod. Bob Williams, fullback, crashed 
his way through the center of the line 
for live yards and the TD. Milbourn's 
attempt for the extra point was no 
good, and the score was 20-0. At the 
end of the first half Louderback 
threw a pass to Neal, who scampered 
across the goal line for six points. 
Milbourn's try for the extra point was 
good, and the Tigers' led 27-0. 
Milbourn Kicks Again 
To open the second half Bob Will- 
iams smashed down the center from 
12 yards out and the counter. Mil- 
bourn's kick for the extra point again 
failed and the score read 33-0. Shortly 
before the third period ended, Loud- 
erback passed to Norwood in the flat 
who went across for the six points. 
Neal this time kicked the extra point 
and the score was 40-0 in favor of 
the Tigers. 

The final quarter went along with 
no scoring until the final four min- 
utes, when Thomas hit Maxwell with 
a pass which was good for seven 
yards and the six points. Neal's kick 
was no good. With two minutes left 
to play, Norwood broke off left tackle 
and swirled his way for 1G yards and 
the six points. The score then read 
52 to in favor of the Tigers. 

as her favorite singer and the song 
"Wish You Were Here." Her favorite 
color is blue and her ideal man is tall, 
dark brown hair and eyes and wears 
glasses, and is "from out of town." 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 

VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



JL,/\l ■■■!& 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 



NO. 3 



.ounci 



il N 



ames 



Cheerleaders, 
Committees 



Student Council members have com- 
pleted their organization of student 
committees and officers, and report 
that all are functioning. 

Helen Gochis has been chosen head 
cheerleader and Phyllis Gilmore was 
named as the second sophomore 
cheerleader. Gertrude Estep, Duane 
Anstine, and Phyllis Hill were chosen 
as the freshmen representatives. 

Three committees were named by 
the Student Council, the social, pro- 
gram and recreation committees. 
Upson Social Chairman 
The social committee has two big 
events of the year, the Tigerama and 
the Christmas Party, and they also 
have charge of the after-game socials. 
Members of this committee are Barb- 
ara Upson, chairman, Mildred Reink- 
ing, Fred Rindt, Duane Anstine, Bob 
Lindly, Coleen Morris and Larry 
Davis. Miss Henrietta Courtwright 
is faculty adviser. 

Program committee members have 
charge of planning the assemblies for 
the year. Those who help Gerry Bar- 
lett, the chairman, are Bonnie Pan- 
cake, Don Hunt, Ted Foote, Allan 
Maag acts as advisor. 

Lambring Clubroom Head 
To take care of the basement club- 
rooms and the pop machine is the 
duty of the recreation committee, 
This consists of Richard Lambring, 
chairman, Ted Purvis, and Jerry Lain- 
gor. 

Student Council President, Cecil 
Hawkins, is ex-officio member of all 
student committees. 

Margaret Dempsey was named 
finance chairman last spring by the 
1951-52 Council. 

By a by-law adopted at their first 
meeting, the Council added two new 
members, the class presidents, Reece 
Bohannon, freshman prexie and 
Lawrence Stover, sophomore head, 
have assumed their new duties. 

Officers of the Council include Mary 
Whaley, Vice president, and Barbara 
Thomas, secretary. 



V. F. W. Auxiliary Presents 
New U. S. Flag to College. 

A beautiful new United States flag 
has been presented to the Arkansas 
City Junior College as a gift of the 
Auxiliary to Veterans of Foreign 
Wars. 

Mrs. Morrison Billings made the 
presentation at the assembly held 
October 15. Cecil Hawkins, Student 
Council President responded for the 
college student body. 

The flag is made of rayon taffeta, 
trimmed with gold fringe and tassels. 
It is equipped with a standard, crest- 
ed with a gilded eagle. 

o 

Participation Show 
For Juco Assembly 

Carl Webster Pierce and his Holly- 
wood Radio Party presented a novel 
entertainment program October 22, 
at the college assembly. 

The program consisted of audience 
participation stunts, contests, quiz- 
zes, and interviews, with prizes from 
programs such as "People Are Fun- 
ny", "Live Like a Millionaire", "Bride 
and Groom", and "Breakfast in Holly- 
wood". 

The stars of the program were stu- 
dents selected from the audience, 
without warning or preparation. 

The Hollywood Radio Party has 
toured the entire United States for 
several seasons. The show was pre- 
sided over by Mr. Pierce, who is a 
well known magician and master of 
ceremonies. He has been featured on 
"Breakfast of Hollywood" and has 
worked with Art Linkletter for sev- 
eral seasons. Mr. Pierce now has his 
own network broadcasts and televis- 
ion show. 



Dr. Raymond Schwegler 
Dies at Lawrence 

Dr. Raymond Schwegler, clinical 
psychologist of the Arkaisas City 
schools, died Friday, Oct. 17, at Law- 
rence. For the last four years, he spent 
from three to four weeks per year here 
counseling students and faculty mem- 
bers. 

Dr. Schwegler was the dean emeri- 
tus of the School of Education at the 
University of Kansas. 



Night Classes 
Begin for 
12 Persons 



It was around-the-clock operation 
for the junior college as the annual 
adult education evening class pro- 
gram swung into line, with eight 
classes sponsored co-operatively by 
the Federal government and the local 
schools and three sponsored by the 
college itself, with 112 persons en- 
rolled Tuesday and more expected. 

Adult Education Director Carl Hol- 
man reports classes operating to in- 
clude two in clothing; one each in 
millenery, blueprint reading, apprent- 
ice carpentry, and home finishing; and 
two in job instruction training for 
Maurer-Neuer key employees, with 
more to be established later for other 
employees. Still other classes may be 
organized on demand. Eight-five per- 
sons are thus far enrolled. 

Dean K. R. Galle lists three college 
sponsored, non-credit courses taught 
by regular instructors in accounting, 
shorthand, and typing, with other- 
courses available on demand. Twenty- 
seven persons had enrolled Tuesday, 
with more expected. 

Instructors include L. A. Chaplin, 
McKiney Ghramm, Marion Bowman, 
Mrs. Valda Johnson, Mrs. Nelle Jun- 
neman, Eldridge Fisher, and Ray 
Goodfellow in the Federally connected 
program, and Barney Getto and Dale 
Hanson in the colege program. 

Regular college credit may be ar- 
ranged for night school classes, Dean 
Galle emphasized Tuesday, but it will 
not be granted automatically. 



Oil Progress Week Celebrated 

In connection with Oil Progress 
Week being observed in Arkansas 
City, the Oil Industry Information 
Committee presented a demonstration 
to the Junior College students in an 
assembly Wednesday, October 15. 
Robert L. Smith of the Ethyl Corpor- 
ation was in charge. The one-half ton 
equipment on display was made pos- 
sible by the Kanotex Refining Com- 
pany. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2% 1 '>">■• 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Associate Editors __ Dennis Stover, 
Kena Lea Gilliland 

Sports Editor Leon Peters 

Reporter Gary Pannell 

Circulation Manager _ Gerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 
Assistant Manager __ Wayne Hayes 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 

QtCHvd Jlauden 

A most pleasant and enjoyable in- 
crease in pep, enthusiasm and school 
spirit of ACJC has been noted by the 
sophomores for the '53 season. 

The huge turn out for the snake 
dances, pep assemblies and after- 
game socials indicates the willingness 
for students to co-operate in making 
our college life a more exciting and 
fun packed experience! 
Let's keep up the good work in the 
future, shall we? Remember Confuci- 
us say: "Nothing so good that it 
could not be better!" 

acjc 

Ke&p. Gtuhnoo-mi Glean 

Have you noticed how dirty the 
club rooms are ? 

The reason is because there is no 
janitor service down there and stu- 
dents themselves make little effort to 
help the club room committee keep 
the room clean. 

Lets put papers and candy bar 
wrapers in trash cans where they 
belong and return empty pop bottles 
to their cases. 

If we all do our part we will have 
a cleaner and better place for rec- 
reation. 

o 

Another of those swell after-game 
parties is scheduled for Friday night, 
beginning immediately after the 
Dodge City game. If you haven't been 
attending, you've been missing a 
grand treat. If you have, and want 'em 
to continue keep coming and tell the 
social committee what a job they are 
doing. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



One of the nice things about NOT 
being Queen Alalah is that one doesn't 
have to arrange for a new formal. 

Have you heard the sweet notes of 
a trumpet coming from the auditor- 
ium? that was none other than Reece 
Bohannon practicing. 

Now that the. five candidates are 
named they know which ones to speak 
to. Kitty! Kitty! 

A new coke machine has been in- 
stalled on a rental basis to see of we 
can sell enough pop to equal the 
monthly payments of approximately 
%M. The machine will cost $490.00. 

Dorothy Hedges semed to have a 
little trouble getting her Dr. Pepper 
opened. It could have been that she 
was using the coin returning slot 
instead of the opener. 

Mr. Maag in class: 

Mike said to Pat one day, "I wish I 

knew where I was going to die" 

Pat: Why? 

Mike: "1 wouldn't go there." 

"My mother is sweet and tender." 
"llow do you know?" 
"1 bit her!" 

"Money can't buy love." 

"No but it's sure nice when you're 

shopping- around." 

Say Dragon Lady, what you're drag- 
gin' you shouldn't be draggin' 

Hamster — a rat with thick under- 
wear. 

Total college enrollment for the fall 
term day classes reached 190 Mon- 
day, with the registration of Seymour 
Seitchick, freshman from Philadel- 
phia. He's 23, and single, ladies. 



Meet M*. Zd 



One of the tall, handsome fresh- 
man boys that all the ACJC girls are 
drooling over is Reece Bohannon. 

Bohannon, who is 6 feet, 2 inches 
tall and weighs 178 pounds, comes 
to us from Cdar Vale high school 
where he lettered in football, bas- 
ketball and track. This freshman who 
is going to school on an athletic- 
scholarship has one of the more inter- 
esting jobs given to athletes. He 
is a night fireman, sleeping at the 
fire station and eating at the hospital. 
He also works at the Home National 
Bank afternoons and Saturdays. 

Bohannon says his only hobbies are: 
hunting and girls. His pet peeve is 
high school kids who set bonfires 
ahead of time. 



As Barbara Upson remarked as 

the jellv boiled over in h me ec 

class: "We are having a jelly good 
tune." 

Bob: Do you know what word makes 

a woman an old maid? 

Sophia: No. 

Bob: That's right. They say no and 

become old maids. 

Stomach butterflies sent Miss Anne 
Hawley, language instructor, to the 
showers on Monday, but she stag- 
gered back into the ring Tuesday 
morning. 

Freddie and Sally have been going; 
together for 3 days when Freddie 
asked Sally to marry him and she re- 
plied, "I always say never put off till 
tomorrow what you could have d >ne 
day before yesterday." 

Don Bair: George why don't you give 
me part of your apple? 
George Bair: Just a minute and I will 
give you the seeds and you can plant 
them and have a whole orchard full. 

According to Educational Testing 
Ser\iee, which prepares and admin- 
isters the College Qulification Test 
for the Selective Service System, it 
v\ ill be greatly to the student's ad- 
vantage to file his application at once, 
regardless of the testing- date he 
selects. The results will be reported 
to the student's Selective Service local 
board of jurisdiction for use in con- 
sidering his deferment as a student. 

The Ice Man Cometh 

With all the ice that is floating- 
around the halls of Ark City Junior 
College one would think it wouldn't 
be as hot in our school as it has been. 
The following girls are wearing new 
decoration on their left haids: Donna 
Winters, Margaret Dempsey, Donna 
Lou Cowardin, Evelyn Wood and Ed- 
na May Hanson. 

o 

Meet MUl Ga-Zd 

There is among the flirting females 
in the halls of ACJC one Adella Met- 
zinger, who has been chosen Miss Co- 
Ed of this week. 

Adella is 5 feet 2 inches and weighs 
114 pounds. She has blond hair and 
blue eyes. Miss Co-Ed may usually 
be seen with Peggy Trent, Jean Kiv- 
ett, or Donna Winters. 

She lists as her favorites: baseball, 
bicycle riding, dancing, cherry pie and 
boys. 

This freshman graduated from St. 
Mary's High School in Wichita with 
the class of 1951. She plans to be an 
office girl when she finishes school. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Sophomore Women Vie for Title; 
Juco Students, Faculty Plan Coronation 




TEN WHO WERE CHOSEN: Ten 
sophomore women named by thr> col- 
lege faculty members as candidates 

One of five sophomore girls will be 
crowned by Cecil Hawkins, president 
of the Student Council, to reign over 
Arkansas City's annual Arkalalah fes- 
tival under the title of Queen Alalah 
XXI. These five were chosen from a 
group of ten nominees, who were 
selected by faculty members on the 
basis of general character, personal 
appearance, scholarship, and leader- 
ship. 

The top five, after the votes of the 
townspeople were counted were shown 
to be Phyllis Gilmore, Helen Gochis, 
Betty Hardiman, Donna Hill, and Bar- 
bara Upson. The five other girls 
whos names appeared on the ballot 
are Gerry Bartlett, Ann Dore, Mar- 
garet Dempsey, Barbara Thomas, ami 
Mary Lou Whaley. 

According to tradition. Queen 
Alalah will be crowned at the corona- 
tion the night before Arkalalah, Oc- 
tober ;30. She will reign over the pro- 
gram, the coronation ball, and all 
the festivities of Arkalalah. 

Five Junior College boys are now 



for Oueen Alalah XXI. They are, 
standing: Gerry Bartlett, Margaret 
Dempsey, Ann Dore, Phyllis Gilmore, 



Helen Gochis; seated: Betty Hardi- 
man, Donna Hill, Barbara Thomas 
Barbara Upson, and Mary Whaley. 



working on a number which will ap- 
pear on the coronation program as 
"Squires and Ladies." They are Toby 
Wright, Raymond Potter, Cecil Haw- 
kins, Richard Lambring, and Bob 
Olmstead. 

Alan Austin, college freshman, will 
emcee the coronation program. 

Faculty members who are working 
on, or in connection with, the program 
are Howard Pai'k, who is working on 
the arrangement of the music; Dean 
K.R. Galle, who worked on the nomi- 
nations and election on Queen Alalah; 
Mrs. Belle Robertson is helping with 
the queen's costumes; Mrs. Nevva 
Sartin is working with the general 
programming; and Allan Maag is the 
production manager. 

o — 

Fullback Jerry Garris, 1951 Tiger 
quarterback, tossed the 30-yard pass 
to score the TD which enabled Em- 
poria State Hornets to defeat Omaha 
U. Saturday night, 7 to (». The Horn- 
ets lead the Central conference. 



Carpentry Class 
Offered First Time 

For the first time in the history of 
Arkansas City school system, local 
juco students are now able to study 
carpentry. The two hour-a-day course 
is taught by L. A. Chaplin, industral 
arts instructor. 

To date five boys are taking ad- 
vantage of the course. They are Duane 
Arnett, Bill Austin, Larry Davis, Al- 
fred Kloxin and Ernest Magnus. 

During the year the boys plan to 
build a garage on the school grounds 
and a small house. They are also 
building a tool house for their own 
use. 

The project has been approved by 
the local union of Carpenters and 
Joiners of America, of which Mr. 
C haplin is a member. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 4 



Tigers Meet 
Dodge, Travel 
To Parsons 



The Junior College Tigers play host 
to the Dodge City Conquistadors Fri- 
day, October 24, and invade the do- 
main of the Parsons Cardinals on Oct- 
ober 30. 

The Conquistadors who hold a 4-0 
record have defeated, Lamar, Colo. 
26-12, Pueblo, Colo. 42-0, Garden City 
32-31, and the Hutchinson Blue Drag- 
ons 18-7. 

The Tigers will be out to seek re- 
venge for the 73-0 beating the Con- 
quistadors handed them last year. In 
194G the Tigers won 14-0, in 1947 the 
Tigers again won 12-7, and in 1948 
the Tigers defeated the Conquista- 
dors by a score of 26-7. In 1949 the 
( onquistadors defeated the Tigers 
31-7, in 1950 the Conqs won by a score 
of 40-2. 

On October 30, the Tigers travel to 
Parsons where they will meet the Par- 
sons Cardinals in what appears to be 
an easier assignment. 

In season play the Cardinals have 
a 1-4 record, the Cardinals defeated 
Joplin, Mo. 33-0 for their only win 
this season. The Cardinals have been 
defeated by El Dorado 33-0, Alumni 
12-6, Independence 33-13, and the Ba- 
cone Indians of Oklahoma 60-7. 
o 

Debate Squad Receives Four 
Invitations to Tournaments 

Although no definite debate squad 
has yet been organized in Junior 
College, Allan Maag has received four 
invitations to tournaments within the 
next three months. 

The first is to be held at Bethel 
College, Newton; the second is to be 
held at the Emporia State Teachers 
College; the third at Southwestern 
College, of Winfield, and the fourth 
tournament is to be at McPherson 
College, of McPherson. 

— o 

The third after-game social planned 
by the social committee was held 
October 17, in the assembly room. 

Reece Bohannon played three 
trumpet numbers, "Blue Moon," "Five 
Foot Two," and "All I Do Is Dream 
of You." and Jerry Laingor and Dave 
ilolquist sang a comic duet of "What 
Do You Think I Am." 

The evening was spent dancing and 
refreshments were served by the soc- 
ial committee. 



A severe cold kept D. C. Stark, 
chemistry and physics instructor, a- 
bed October 16 and 17. He Mas back 
Monday to try again. 



Curry Tries To Arrange Juco 
Football Game For Nov. 5 

A. L. Curry, Director of Athletics, 
has been trying to arrange another 
college game for November 5. He has 
been unsuccessful in trying to sched- 
ule "B" teams of Southwestern Col- 
lege, Wichita U. and Emporia State. 
He is currently attempting to arrange 
a game with Pittsburg State. 
o 

Tigers Begin 
Basketball Practice 
For '52-53 Season 

Preliminary basketball practice for 
the 1952-53 season began October 13 
under the direction of Dan Kahler, 
college cage mentor. 

Ten men have already started work- 
ing out and by the time football sea- 
son is over approximately 25 boys are 
expected out. Lettermen returning in- 
clude Cecil Hawkins, Ray Potter, and 
Jerry David. 

The men who are now working out 
are Potter, Hawkins, Don Hunt, 
Wayne Hayes, Jack King, Kenneth 
Gilmore, Frank Scarth, Bobby Olm- 
stead, Reece Bohannon, and Raymond 
Haynes. 

For the past week Coach Kahler 
has been putting the boys through the 
fundamentals of the game. 

"We don't have too much height but 
we will make it up with speed" says 
Coach Kahler. He also stated that if 
he has enough boys out he will have a 
"B" team. 

The Tigers play a total of 21 games 
and go to the El Dorado tournament 
December 29-30. 



Peggy Linch Is Elected 
French Club President 

Peggy Linch was elected president 
of the French Club at the first meet- 
ing, which was held Wednesday, Oct- 
ober 8. 

Other officers elected for the 1952- 
53 ter were Richard Lambring, vice 
president; Miss Eva Jeanette Boger, 
secretary, and Dennis Stover, report- 
er. 

The meeting was held at the home 
of Donna Hill. Miss Anne Hawley, 
language instructor and sponsor of 
the club, led the group in playing 
French games and singing French 
songs. 

o 

Operating in the backfield for the 
Ottawa U. Braves this season is John 
Gaddis, 1952 grad and all-around ath- 
letic ace. The Braves are undefeated 
in five games. 



Grizzlies Hand 
Tigers First 
Loss of Season 



The El Dorado Grizzlies handed 
the Tigers their first defeat of the 
season, October 11, at Curry Field, 
by a score of 32 to 7. 

After El Dorado scored two fast 
touchdowns, one on the ground and 
one through the air, the game set- 
settled down to a test of endurance 
and reserve strength, with the lid 
blowing off in the third period. 

The Tiger offense failed to click 
early, and a punt rolled dead on the 
Grizzlie 33. From here El Dorado 
rolled to their first counter with Paul 
Dennis, halfback, going 55 yards off 
right tackle for the six points. The 
extra point kick was no good. 

On the fourth play after the kick- 
off, the Tigers fumbled and El Dorado 
recovered on the Arkansas City 48. 
Ten yards through the line set up a 
touchdown pass play, from Larry 
McKown to Frank Doll. 

In the third period El Dorado took 
the kick-off and drove straight down 
the field for the TD, McKown going 
off right end for two yards. Again 
Garland's kick was no good. Minutes 
later McKown passed to Doll on the 
Tiger 26. Doll, hit hard, lateralled off 
to Frank Highberger, who went the 
rest of the way. Garland kicked the 
extra point and the score was 25 to 0. 

Marching to the Grizzlies' 3-yard 
stripe, the Tigers took to the air, and 
Neal was thrown for a loss back to 
the 8-yard line after taking a flat 
pass from Louderback. Williams 
cracked the line for three but El Dor- 
ado took over on downs to end the 
threat, 

Early in the fourth period, El Dor- 
ado took over a Tiger bobble on the 
local 45 and marched for the six 
points, with Dan O'Brien going over 
from the four. Garland's kick was 
good. 

Bob Williams, Bengal fullback, 
scored the single Tiger tally in the 
final period after sparking a drive 
from the Tiger 36 on a kick-off. Don 
Neal kicked the extra point. 

The Tigers had 19 first downs com- 
pared to 16 for El Dorado. In rushing 
the Tigers made 282 yards while El 
Dorado had 383. On passing the 
Tigers attempted 14 and completed 
5 and El Dorado attempted 8 and 
completed 3. 

— . — o 

ACJC played host to its first con- 
vention this week, as the Fifth Dis- 
trict PTA conference met Thursday 
in the auditorium and classrooms. 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952 No. 4 



Helen Gochis 
Rules as 
Alalah XXI 



Helen Gochis, Junior College sopho- 
more, was crowned Queen Alalah XXI, 
October 30, in one of the most impres- 
sive coronation ceremonies yet seen. 
Her attendents were Donna Hill, Bar- 
bara Upson, Phyllis Gilmore, and 
Betty Hardiman. 

Toby Wright was the master of 
ceremonies who introduced the twenty 
four visiting queens and the five 
Arkansas City girls, one of which 
was to be named Queen Alalah. Cecil 
Hawkins, pi-esident of the student 
council and college sophomore, had 
the honor of crowning Helen Queen 
Alalah XXI. 

A special number, "Squires and 
Ladies," by five Junior College boys 
was a feature of the program. These 
"squires" were Raymond Potter, Cecil 
Hawkins, Toby Wright, Robert Olm- 
stead, and Richard Lambring. 

A Coronation Ball in honor of 
Queen Alalah and her court followed 
the program. It began with a Grand 
March lead by Helen and her escort. 



She Ain't Crazy, Brother! 
She's Just Practicing 
To Become a Teacher 

If any loyal junior college students 
have seen Frances Blenden rocking 
lack and forth like a ferry boat, or 
Barbara Upson picking imaginary 
flowers and jumping over logs, or 
Mary Lou Whaley clapping her hands 
and running around in circles, they 
should hot be too shocked. These 
girls are just trying to study and to 
understand their playground activi- 
ties lesson. 

These girls and other members of 
the class. Sally Here, Rose Sherwood, 
Rota Tyler, Donna Guillinger, Irma 
Wittenborn, and Barbara Thomas are 
all majoring in elementary education, 
and during the past three weeks the 
pirls have been learning and teach- 
ing games suited to the elementary 
grades. 




Helen Gochis, Alalah XXI 

Future Teachers of America 
Float in Arkalalah Parade 

Among the numerous floats in the 
annual Arkalalah parade was one rep- 
resenting the Future Teachers of 
America. 

Built as a project, of the methods 
of teaching class, the float gave train- 
ing in the arts expected of an ele- 
mentary teacher. 

The theme was, "Light the world 
by harvesting education," and was 
depicted by a large horn of plenty 
running over with pencils, books, 
rulers, and other school supplies with 
the sun rising in the background. 



ouncii Travels, 
Sets Tourney, 
Approves Dates 

Nine student council members and 
a sponsor plan to journey to Parsons 
on November 19, where a juco coun- 
cil conference will be held. 

There is no state sponsored con- 
ference for the junior college councils 
as there is for the high schools, and 
the Parsons council decided to at- 
tempt a get-together to discuss 
problems which might arise in junior 
college. 

Those members planning to attend 
are Cecil Hawkins, president, Barb- 
ara Thomas, secretary, Margaret 
Dempsey, Phyllis Hill, Sara Hill, 
Barbara Upson, Reece Bohannon, 
Lawrence Stover, and Richard Lamb- 
ring. Funds have been appropriated 
by the council for transportation and 
meals. 

The council granted permission to 
the recreation committee to plan a 
ping-pong tournament. A small entry 
fee will be charged and an award 
will be made to the winner and the 
runner-up. At least twenty interested 
persons are needed. 

The social committee has been busy 
attempting to schedule dates for the 
two main social events of the year. 
The council has appx - oved the tenta- 
tive dates of December 19 for the 
Christmas dance, and April 17 for 
the Tigerama. Arrangements are 
being made to contract Herb Jim- 
merson's band for both occasions. 



COMING EVENTS 

November 6-7 Teachers Meeting (2 
day holiday for students) 

November 11 Nine weeks grades ap- 
pear ( ? ) 

November 13 Last football game- 
Independence, there 

November 21 TAG school party 

November 27-30 Thanksgiving vaca- 
tion 

December 3 College assembly 



1'agc 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas Cily, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Associate Editors __ Dennis Stover, 
Kena Lea Gilland 

Sports Editor Leon Peters 

Reporter Gary Pannell 

Circulation Manager _ Gerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 
Assistant Manager __ Wayne Hayes 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 

tjott Can Be A tftlemi 

We, meaning all the students in 
Junior College, have a wonderful new 
building to go to this year, a good 
football team, the assurance of a 
good basketball team, competent stu- 
dent officers, and teachers worthy of 
the highest praise. We also have as 
many students activities as the stu- 
dents could possibly ask for. 

Then what's wrong ? 

It's hard to sty exactly, but a good 
answer would be that you, the stu- 
dents, still don't know each other well 
enough. 

It's hard to say exactly, but a good 
atmosphere is one of the most impor- 
tant parts of school life, both in the 
classrooms and out. It's no fun to go 
to class, sit in a corner by yourself 
and never talk to anyone except the 
teacher to answer a question. Nor is 
it any fun to walk down the hall and 
not have anyone stop you to tell a 
new joke they just heard, or have 
anyone holler from the other end of 
the hall, to come on ». wnstairs and 
lose a game of ping-pong. 

Isn't there someone who sits next 
to you in a class, who looks as though 
he might feel a little "left out"? Why 
don't you just try leaning over and 
saying a few friendly words, and see 
if he doesn't act pleased? 

Isn't there someone who you never 
see downstairs? A good bet is that 
he has never had anyone ask him to 
go downstairs, and he doesn't want 
to go down by himself and stand on 
the sidelines and just watch. Next 
time you start down to play some ping 
pong or just to get a coke, ask some- 
one you have never seen down there 
to go with you. 

A friendly person is always well- 
liked by everyone and there isn't a 
person in school who doesn't want to 
bo liked. .... ■ . ■ . 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Uncle Sam paid Richard Lambring's 
way to Kansas City and back several 
weeks ago, and found our boy to be 
a perfect specimen. But Richard re- 
ports that he will be deferred until 
the end of this school year. 
— — acjc— 

In the last issue of Tiger Tales, 
several girls who were the proud 
owners of diamond rings were named. 
Now we would like to add Georgia 
Elwick and Barbara Adams to that 
list. 

acjc— 

Note to Allan Maag — Please tell 
Richard congratulations for all of us. 
After all it isn't every day the son 
of one of our teachers wins an audi- 
tion to be guest cello artist with the 
Kansas City Philharmonic Orchestra. 

acjc 

Happy Birthday to these people who 
will be one year older between Nov. 
.") and 20. They include: Barbara 
Adams, Gerry Bartlett, Marty Bos- 
well, Charles Coulter, Ernie Harttnan, 
Roy McGuire, Dean Owens, Leon 
Peters, Fred Rint, Bob Watson, Mary 
Whaley, and Alisie Wilhite. 
— aejc — : •.. 

While looking through a student 
file for people to wish "Happy Birth- 
day" to, we found something for our 
own private "Believe It Or Mot" 
column. Both Thelma and Velma 
Campbell were born on June 13, but 
two years apart. 

— acjc 

Limvood Burns brought his own 



Med M*. Zd 



Did you feel a breeze go by lately 
and didn't know what it was or where 
it went? Probably it was none other 
than Linwood Burns, who always 
seems in a hurry. He was born in 
Wewoka, Okla., on the night of July 
20, 1934. 

After graduating from Wichita 
East last year he enrolled in junior 
college here in Arkansas City. Even 
though he likes all sports, his great- 
est ambition is to become a radio 
announcer. He is preparing for the 
job by taking as many physical ed- 
ucation courses as he can. 

This 5 feet 11 inches hur.k of man 
weighs 179 pounds, has black hair 
and eyes and his only pet peeve is 
"silly women". 

Some of his favorites are: sleeping 
as a pastime; Ann Blyth as a favorite 
actress; James Cagney as an actor; 
Stan Kenton, who ranks tops in the 
field of bands; yellow as a favorite 
color; and in the field of music his 
favorite song is "Faith Can Move 
Mountains"-. . , - 



private cutie from Wichita East for 
the game and social on the Friday 
night of the Dodge City game. They 
were seen executing some mighty 
fancy dance steps at the social. 

-acjc — 

Reece Bohannon was - seen at the 
Coronation Ball with one of the visit- 
ing queens. She was Miss Betty 
Sweeney, or Miss Cedar Vale. Ummm 
nice goin' fella. 

acjc 

On October 3, 1952, Bentonville, 
Arkansas was the scene of the wed- 
ding ceremony of Pat Halterman and 
Jim Maxwell. At that time both Pat 
and Jim were attending Juco as 
members of the freshman class. 



-aejc- 



Hunt Wins Trip to Royal 

Don Hunt, freshman and local FFA 
member, journeyed to Kansas City 
to attend the Kansas City American 
Royal livestock show October 13. 
Hunt's three-day all-e x p e n s e-paid 
trip was furnished by the Santa Fe 
Railroad for his work in FFA ac- 
tivities. 

-acjc- 



Thomas Wins Trip to Fair 

Barbara Ann Thomas, Tiger Tales 
editor and member of a local 4-H 
group, attended the Kansas State 
Fair September 14-19. She was a- 
warded the trip by the Cowley 
County home improvement unit, for 
her excellent home improvement note- 
book. 



Meet AtUl Ca-Zd 

"To be or not to be that is the ques- 
tion" that is faced by Helen Wing our 
Miss Co-Ed of this issue. She can not 
quite decide whether to be a secretary 
or become a housewife. Of course in 
order to become a housewife she "will 
have to find her ideal man who has to 
be tall, dark, and handsome. If you 
find one let her know!!! 

Helen was born here in Arkansas 
City on October 22, 1934, but later 
moved to Newkirk where she gradu- 
ated last year. Upon entering Juco 
she has selected the commercial 
course. 

Hazel eyes, brown hair, 5 feet 6 
inches, weighing 109 pounds describes 
Helen at the present. Like the rest 
of us she has a hobby, which is play- 
ing the piano, and for her favorite 
pastime she likes to read. 

She likes football and then basket- 
ball. High on her list are: Doris Day 
as her favorite singer and actress; 
Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis as ac- 
tors; the color green; and the Junior 
College Band is tops with her. All 
songs are her: favorites, as she has 
no certain one. . ... ' 






WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Teachers Meet 
Gives Students 
Two-day Leave 

The Arkansas City teachers, along 
with all the other teachers in the state 
of Kansas will be attending state tea- 
chers meeting Thursday and Friday 
while the students are enjoying a 
four-day week end. 

The meetings will be held in Wich- 
ita, Topeka, Garden City, Salina, and 
Parsons. Most of the Ark City tea- 
chers will attend sessions at Wichita, 
with some going to Topeka, Parsons 
and Salina. 

A preliminary meeting of the Dele- 
gate Assembly, which is the legislat- 
ive body of the group, will be held 
Wednesday night. Delegates to the 
assembly from Arkansas City are P. 
M. Johnson, Miss Grace Belden and 
Miss Violet Means. 

There will be three sessions at each 
center both Thursday and Friday. 
Roundtables, departmental meetings, 
and professional discussion groups 
will take up the time of teachers. 

Miss Nevva Sartan, juco rhetoric in- 
structor, will participate in panel dis- 
cussion at the journalism roundtable, 
in Wichita. 



State Supervisors Here For 
Conferences with HoJman 

H. D. Shotwell and 0. H. Beaty, 
state officials, visited Arkansas City 
for the purpose of helping Carl Hol- 
man, junior college trades class in- 
structor, set up conferences at the 
Maurer-Neuer meat packing plant. 
These conferences included job in- 
struction training for the top super- 
visors of the plant. The supervisors 
were divided into two groups, one 
headed by Eldridge Fisher and the 
other directed by Ray Goodfellow. 
Over the two-day period the men at- 
tended five two hour sessions. 

Shotwell is the state superintendent 
of business education and Beaty is 
the state supervisor of trades and 
industries courses. 

Another visitor was Professor El- 
der from Emporia State Teachers 
College. He is the state sponsor for 
the Business Education Clubs of Kan- 
sas. He also has conducted several 
classes in credit and collections for 
Arkansas City business men and 
Women. 



Cadet Selection Team 

For Air Force 

Officer Candidates Here Today 

An Aviation Cadet selection team 
is in the Junior College, today, to 
discuss recent changes in policy in 
the Aviation Cadet Program and also 
to inform interested persons as to the 
type of aircraft flown, training re- 
ceived, and advantages graduates will 
receive upon completion of the pro- 
gram. 

The cadet training is available to 
all qualified men who have completed 
60 semester hours of college. Appli- 
cants must be unmarried citizens, be- 
tween the aes of 19 and 26 V2 at the 
time of application. 

Veterans, who meet all the quali- 
fications, may also apply, and if they 
should fail to fulfill the requirments 
of the training program, they will be 
released from all military obligations. 



Last New Furniture 
For Junior College 
Is in Classrooms 

The last of the new furniture on 
order for the junior college building- 
arrived recently. 

For the kitchen five yellow and 
chromium breakfast sets, consisting 
of a table and four chairs, were re- 
ceived. Approximately 80 new desk 
chairs are now in use in the business 
and mathematics classrooms. Tablet 
arm chairs for the school "southpaws" 
and a large number of straight back 
chairs found in practically every room 
in the building were on the arriving 
list. 

Two new speakers' stands, one for 
the assembly room and one for the 
speech classroom, with six new tables 
for the sewing classroom are new to 
the students. The typing room now 
has the small regular typing tables 
Also new to the sewing room is a tall 
cabinet known as a tote case. 

The piano in the assembly room is 
a substitute, and the permanent in- 
strument has not yet arrived. 



Tiger rooters held a pep assembly 
Friday October 24, before the Dod^e 
City game. ; The program featured Dan 
K&hler who gave a talk on team work. 
Mildred Reinking then told a spooky 
story of how the Ark City team was 
going to play the- game. • 



Louis Maxson, Former Tiger, 
Donates Ping-Poiig Table 

A new ping-pong table has been 
donated to the Junior College club- 
rooms by Louis Maxson, former juco 
student. 

Permanent legs have been made 
for the new table by the carpentry 
class under the direction of L. A. 
Chaplin. Plans are also being made to 
add permanent legs to the original 
table and various other repairs that 
the table needs; - ; .. .': . ..■..'.... 



Annual Plans 
For Messiah 
Are Underway 

The twentieth annual presentation 
of Handel's Messiah will be given Dec- 
ember 14 in the auditorium gymnas- 
ium. This is a gift to the community 
from the music departments of the 
high school and junior college. 

Charles L. Hinchee, vocal music in- 
structor, has stated that any one who 
has previously sung, played, or is act- 
ively engaged in a music class is cord- 
ially invited to participate in this 
year's Messiah. Mr. Hinchee would 
like to make the twentieth presenta- 
tion the largest in the history of Ar- 
kansas City. . . . 

The Messiah soloists have not yet 
been revealed, but Mr. Hinchee plans 
to select the soloists from students 
and former students of the high school 
and junior college. 

Beginning practices for the Messiah 
are scheduled to begin following tea- 
chers' meeting. 

August Trollman, instrumental 
music instructor, is co-chairman of 
the event and will direct the orchestra. 



Bartlett Entrances Audience; 
Herr Gives Witches Chant 

Romance and hob-gobblins overran 
the after game social held October 24 
in the juco assembly room. 

Gerry Bartlett held the audience in 
a romantic trance while she sang, "I'll 
Walk Alone" and "The Lilac Tree." 
She was accompanied at the piano by 
Mary Lou Whaley. 

Duane Anstine, master of cere- 
monies, set the scene for the witches 
chant which sent chills up the spines 
of all those present. Peggy Trent, 
Sara Gilbert, and Barbara Circle ac- 
ted as the witches stirring their magic 
brew, while Sally Herr gave the chant 
from Shakespeare's "McBeth". 

The Dodge City boosters and team 
were guests at the social. The even- 
was spent dancing. 



Miss Mary Margaret Williams dis- 
tributed- cards to the sophomore mem- 
bers of the F.T.A. at the meeting 
held October 20 in the college base- 
ment. She also explained that these 
cards permit the girls to attend the 
Kansas State Teachers meeting held 
November 6-7. 

The evening was spcr.t working 
on the float. Mary Whaley, Rose Sher- 
wood, and Francis Blenden were 
hostesses .and served sandwiches, do- 
nuts, coffee, . and cocoa to. the crew:, . 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 4 



Indy Pirates 

Are Final 

Grid Opponents 

One of the oldest Kansas junior col- 
lege rivalries dating from the early 
20's will be resumed November 13 
when the Tigers travel to Indepen- 
dence to meet the Independence Pi- 
rates. It will mark the last game of 
the season for both teams. 

In regular season play up to last 
week Pirates had a 4-2 record, losing 
only to the Bacone Indians of Okla- 
homa 46-6, and the El Dorado Grizz- 
lies 26-7. The Pirates this season hold 
wins over Coffeyville 13-7, Joplin 46- 
0, Parsons 33-13, and the Pittsburg 
State "B" team 38-6. The Pirates have 
two remaining games left. One is with 
the Dodge City Conquistadores on 
November 8 and the other with the 
Tigers November 13. 

In recent years when the two teams 
have met, the Pirates have proved to 
have the much stronger teams. In 
1946 the Tigers defeated the Pirates 
by a score of 13-0. In 1947 the Pirates 
defeated the Tigers 20-0, and in 1948 
by a score of 14-12, in 1949 by a score 
of 21-13 and in 1950 by a score of 
7-6. In 1951 the two teams didn't meet 
because the Tigers did not have en- 
ough men out for football and a num- 
ber of injuries forced the Tigers to 
give up the sport. 

Five Tiger stalwarts complete their 
juco grid careers in the Independence 
contest. They are Clarence Milbourn 
and Frank Baker, halfbacks; Jerry 
David, end; Dick Reinking, tackle; and 
Ted Purvis, guard. 



Scores of Other Games 



Garden City 25 
El Dorado 25 
Tyler, Tex. 45 
Coffeyville 41 



Independence 

Dodge City 14 

Hutchinson 

Joplin. Mo. 



Dports oJliorts 



One of the most thrilling perform- 
ances of the season was turned in 
by Bob Williams in the Dodge game 
in his power plunges. His "personal 
statistics" were as follows: 

Williams carried the ball 19 times, 
gained 82 yards and lost 2 for an av- 
erage of 4.21 yards per carry. He 
caught two passes, one a screen pass 
that he ran for 19 yards and the other 
a flat pass that netted only one yard. 
On the one kickoff he received, Will- 
iams returned the ball for 13 yards. 
ac j c 

Miss Edith Joyce Davis's junior 
college gym classes have been having 
wonderful weather for playing tennis. 
The members of the class, Helen Bit- 
tie, Barbara Upson, Coleen Morris, 
Jody Buzzi, and Jerry Laingor, have 



Tigers Lose 
Final Home Tilt 
To Dodge City 

In their last home game of the 
season the Arkansas City Junior Col- 
lege was defeated by the Dodge City 
Conquistadores here October 24, at 
Curry Field by a score of 20 to 7. 

Dodge City received the opening 
kick-off and marched to a TD with 
comparative ease. The touchdown was 
made by Russ Chezen on a final 36- 
yard gallop over own right tackle. 

Arkansas City came back to re- 
ceive the kick-off on their own 20 
where Thomas took it and ran back 
to the 25. On the next play Louder- 
back threw a pass to Thomas for 9 
yards and a series of running plays 
by Neal and Williams took the ball 
to the Dodge City 20 where they 
were stopped and Dodge took over on 
downs. 

Midway through the second period, 
the Tigers put together a 62-yard 
drive through the air and on the 
ground to count, with Bob Williams 
the workhorse. Don Neal went around 
right end and apparently failed to 
gain the first down but a measure- 
ment, gave the Tigers their first 
down. J. C. Louderback smashed a- 
cross for the TD. Don Neal kicked 
the extra point. 

Dodge City received to open the 
second half and marched 74-yards 
to the TD. Casper Jacobs climaxed 
the drive with a five yard smash off 
right tackle for the score. Collier 
kicked the extra point with the ball 
bouncing off the cross arms and 
through the uprights. 

Early in the final period Gary 
Thomas intercepted a Dodge City pass 
on the local 16. Boyd, Conq quarter- 
back, went over from three yards out. 
The try for the extra point was no 
good, and the score read 20 to 7. 



French Club Has Weiner Roast 

The junior college French club was 
scheduled to meet for a weiner roast 
at Dan Livingston's Grouse Creek 
recreation cabin Tuesday, November 

4. 

enjoyed playing and have improved 
their games since the first of the year. 
At the turn of weather they will 
start playing volleyball. 



Bengals Bust 

Cardinals 

By 25-13 Count 

The Arkansas City Tigers snapped 
their two game losing streak last 
Thursday as they defeated the Par- 
sons, at Parsons, by a score of 25 to 
13. 

In the first quarter both teams bat- 
tled on fairly even terms but neither 
could muster a score. On the first 
play of the second quarter however, 
Don Neal slanted off left tackle for 
10-yards and the six points. Mil- 
bourn's kick was no good. The counter 
was set up on a 22-yard gallop a- 
round left end by Frank Baker. 

Arkansas City kicked off to Cardi- 
nals and held them to one first down. 
Sonny Cole pounced on a Cardinal 
bobble and the Tigers took over on 
their own 45. Four plays later, the 
Tigers took to the air for 36-yards 
and the six points. Jim Reed gathered 
in the aerial from Louderback. Again 

The Tigers kicked off to open the 
third period and Norwood dropped on 
a Cardinal fumble on the Parson 36. 
The Tigers were unable to click and 
the Cardinals took over on their own 
18, and marched straight down the 
field for the TD, with Stephens going 
over on a keeper from the seven. La- 
vin kicked the extra point and the 
Cardinals trailed 7 to 12. 

Parsons kicked off to the Tigers, 
and Frank Baker who recieved the 
ball on his own 20 was enabled to 
go all the way behind some fine block- 
ing by Jerry David and Richard Rein- 
king. Again Milbourn's kick was no 
good. 

The quarter ended with Ernie Hart- 
man covering the first of two fumbles 
on the Parsons 30. The Tigers were 
unable to get a drive to hold up and 
the Cardinals put together a 59-yard 
drive to count. Roche went over from 
the five yard line to cap the drive. 

The Tigers got their final score 
when J. C. Louderback crashed over 
from a quarterback sneak with one 
second remaining in the game. Neal 
kicked the extra point and the score 
read 25 to 13. 



Mrs. Sartin's Father Dies 

Mrs. Nevva Sartin, rhetoric instruc- 
tor, was called to Alva, Okla., Oct. 24 
by the illness and death of her father, 
W. Dunn Wilkson. Mrs. D. C. Stark 
taught her classes while she was 
away. 



Don Neal and Clarence Milbourn 
have both been doing an excellent job 
of kicking the point after touchdown. 
Both Neal and Milbourn have kicked 
3 for 4 for a .750 average. 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1952 



No. 5 



College, High 
Grads to Sing 
Messiah Solos 

At least three of the soloists in the 
annual presentation of Handel's "Mes- 
siah", December 14, will be graduates 
of the senior high or the junior col- 
lege, C. L. Hinchee, vocal music direc- 
tor, announced this week. 

Gerry Bartlett, college sophomore, 
was graduated from high school with 
the class of 1951, and has been, 
through all her schooling, very active 
in music activities. She is the soprano 
soloist. She is organist for the Central 
Christian Church and is a popular 
soloist. She is a member of the junior 
college girls' quintette and the chorus. 

William Guthrie was graduated 
from the high school in 1937 and from 
the junior college in 1939, after which 
he finished his schooling in the West- 
minster Choir School, of Princeton, 
N. J. At present he is the Director of 
Music and Religious Education in the 
Country Club Christian Church of 
Kansas City. 

Kenneth Judd, tenor soloist, was 
graduated from junior college in 1940, 
and has previously sung in the "Mes- 
siah". Mr. Judd is now the Director 
of Vocal Music at Robertson Inter- 
mediate School of Wichita. He is a 
brother of R. C. Judd, Arkansas City 
social science teacher and tennis coach. 

The "Messiah"' was first presented 
in Arkansas City in 1932, under the 
direction of the late Archie San Ro- 
mani, instrumental music director in 
the schools at that time, and Charles 
L. Hinchee, vocal instructor of the 
high school and junior college. 

At first, Mr. Hinchee sang the ten- 
or solo and directed the voice presen- 
tation. Later other soloists were ob- 
tained, but Hinchee has continued to 
direct. 

The chorus, according to a tradition 
here is made up of all members of 
the high school and junior college 
chorus classes and any person who 
previously has sung in the presenta- 
tion and wishes to participate. 



Carpentry Class Builds 
Platform for Auditorium 

A new platform for the junior 
college auditorium is being built by 
the carpentry class, under the direc- 
tion of L. A. Chaplin. 

It will be 21 inches high and 10 
feet by 20 feet. There will be 4 foot 
steps on both sides and an oak floor 
across the top. There will also be a 
paneling effect around the front. 

The platform is expected to be 
completed in about two weeks' time. 



Christmas Dance 
Planned for Dec. 19 

North Pole Frolic has been chosen 
to be the theme for the annual junior 
college-alumni Christmas dance, which 
will be held December 19 in the jun- 
ior college auditorium. Herb Jimmer- 
son's band has been engaged to play 
for the dance, which will start at nine 
and last until 12. 

Barbara Upson is general chair- 
man in charge of the dance. Mildred 
Reinking and Fred Rindt make up the 
committee on decorations. The pro- 
gram committee is Duane Anstine 
and Larry Davis. Barbara Circle is 
in charge of the refreshments. Sara 
Hill is in charge of the check room. 
Bob Lindly has charge of the clean- 
up problem. 



Juco Quintet Warbles 
For Lunch At Hackney 

The junior college girls' quintet 
"sang for their dinner" last Thursday 
as they entertained at the annual 
Cowley County Farm and Home Insti- 
tute. Members of this group are Ger- 
ry Bartlett and Jerry Laingor first 
sopranos, Coleen Morris and Evelyn 
Parker second sopranos, and Gertrude 
Estep, alto. They were accompanied 
by Barbara Miller, a high school sen- 
ior. Their selections were "Three 
Blind Mice", and "The Bluetail Fly." 

Soloists were Gerry Bartlett, who 
sang "I'll walk Alone" and "Think 
Alone," and Jerry Laingor, who sang 
"Because You're Mine," and "I Went 
to Your Wedding." 



20 College 
Scholarships 
Are Awarded 



Awarding 20 junior college scholar- 
ships covering full costs of enroll- 
ment, texts, and fees was announced 
today by Dean K. R. Galle. The schol- 
arships are sponsored by six city 
civic and patriotic groups, a college 
department, and the college itself. 

Selected by representatives of the 
organizations, working in conjunction 
with a faculty scholarship committee, 
the recipients were chosen from ap- 
plicants whose qualifications were 
judged on the basis of character, 
scholarship, community and school 
service, and need, the value of the 
characteristics being determined by 
the sponsoring group. 

Participating organizations include 
the American Legion, Veterans of 
Foreign Wars, Auxilliary to the Vet- 
erans of Foreign Wars, Lions Club, 
Kiwanis Club, Credit Women's Break- 
fast Club, the college speech depart- 
ment, and the junior college itself. 
Awards were as follows: 

American Legion: Kyron Hall, 
South Haven; Clarence Milbourn, 
Caldwell; Irma Wittenborn, Arkansas 
City; and Jim Reed, Winfield. 

V. F. W.: Jean Kivett and Cecil 
Hawkins, both of Arkansas City. 

V. F. W. Auxiliary: Barbara 
Thomas and Donna Guilinger, both 
of Arkansas City. 

Lions Club: Barbara Upson and 
Mary Lou Whaley. both of Arkansas 
City. 

Kiwanis: Mrs. Sally Heer and Don- 
na Baxter, both of Arkansas City. 

Credit Women's Breakfast Club: 
Georgemae Elwick, Ark City. 

Speech Department: Mildred Rein- 
king and Helen Gochis, Ark City. 

Junior College: Donna Winters, and 
Gerry Bartlett, Helen Bittle, Duane 
Anstine, and Dorellis Brown, Ark 
City. 



Richard Clayton, freshman, whose 
knee-cap was broken last week when 
a truck tire exploded, returned to 
school Monday, his knee in a cast. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1952 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Associate Editors __ Dennis Stover, 
Kena Lea Gilland 

Sports Editor Leon Peters 

Reporter Gary Pannell 

Circulation Manager _ Gerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 
Assistant Manager __ Wayne Hayes 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 



Nosey Reporter 
Finds Interesting 
Locker Contents 

While a snooping reporter was 
roaming through the halls the other 
day there were some interesting 
things discovered. There are 210 lock- 
ers and of these lockers five do not 
have locks on them; 125 are locked 
and 85 are unlocked. 

Having a peek in some of the un- 
locked lockers the reporter found the 
following facts: 

Lockers 178, 176, 170, 187, 194, 141, 
217, 138, are all very neat lockers. 

109 — Must be a athlete. At least he 
keeps his tennis shoes and trunks in 
his locker. 

117 — Looks like he studies because 
he has a lot of books. 

143- — Must like music instead of 
books. 

125 — Has a full supply of combs, a 
mirror, bottle of pills, candy bar, al- 
most anything to help your looks! 

129 — Occupant of this locker likes 
to study — one book, at least. 

134 — Throw it in, if it sticks the 
first time, ok. If not try again. 

144 — Quick close the door before 
everything falls out! 

165 — Ingredients of this locker are 
a can of paint and a brush. Could be 
she has been painting? 

166 — Here's another student who 
likes to study — one book. 

152— Oops! Dropped it! Oh well, 
leave it there and pick it up later. 

169 — 12 pencils, 2 pens. Looks like 
they do more writing than reading. 

179 — Looks like a cyclone hit this 
one. 

183 — Aspirin in bottom, books in 
top, pretty good combination. 

188 — Pencil, pencils, a whole bunch 
of pencils. 

193 — Open the door, give it a throw, 
where it lands nobody knows. 

243 — A bottle of ink and a book, 



Meet Ml. Zd 



Has Marilyn Monroe ever entered 
into your mind as being an ideal girl 
of a college student's dream ? It seems 
as if Jim Reed likes her not only as 
an actress but also as an ideal girl. 
Gary Cooper heads the list of actors, 
in his estimation. Among Jim's fav- 
orites are all sports, "You Belong To 
Me" as sung by Dean Martin, his fav- 
orite singer. Billy May's band, fried 
chicken, blue, Miss Courtright, and 
math complete his current list. 

On July 29, 1933, in Southland, Ok- 
lahoma, what is now 6 feet, 3 inches 
tall, 195 pounds heavy with brown 
eyes and hair, was born. A graduate 
of the Winfield high school, he plans 
to be a civil engineer. While in high 
school Jim lettered in football, base- 
ball, basketball, and tennis. 

He hasn't any pet peeve but as a 
hobbie he likes woodwork. Juco is 
great, he says. Jim is working at 
Wright-Burton Hardware, and stays 
at C. R. Simmon's house if any of you 
girls are interested. However Jim did 
study during the vacation due to the 
state teachers meeting. 



Meet Mm Go-£d 

Once upon a time, January 15, 1934, 
to be exact, a little bundle of happi- 
ness was dropped on the doorstep 
of the Estep home, this little bundle 
has grown up to be — well, she has 
grown up to the height of 5 feet, 3V 2 
inches, anyway — called Gertrude. 
Along with this height she; weighs 117 
pounds, has green eyes and brown 
h.-ir. 

Men should be warned that her 
favorite food is steak, but it's doubt- 
ful if she would let you buy her one, 
mainly because they cost too much. 
She likes red, Gary Cooper, Betty Hut- 
ton, "I'll Walk Alone", Billy Mays, 
Tony Martin, and "Bunt" Speer. Ger- 
trude's favorite subject is her free 
hours, where you will probably find 
her down in the basement at the pool 
table or ping-pong table. 

Jody Buzzi seems to be her pet 
peeve, and her ideal man, when he 
appears, will be tall, about 6 feet, and 
handsome. She thinks going to juco 
is fun. Among her favorites she likes 
basketball and golf. Gert, as she is 
called, is one of the cheerleaders. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Happy Birthday 
Out of all the students in Junior 
College, there are only four to wish 
Happy Birthday to. These four, Lynn 
Brown, Pat Hadley, Gale V* nlloy, 
and Gerald Wilson, will be one year 
older between Nov. 21 and Dec. 1. 



alike." 

"You'll change your mind," said 
Pat, when you look over our wedding- 
presents." 

acjc— 



-ac.ic- 



"Cy" Seitchick checked in at the 
junior college four weeks ago and has 
been working out with the basketball 
crew. Seitchick hails from Philadel- 
phia and after he completed high 
school, played with the Eastern Sea- 
board champions from Boiling Air 
Force base. 



-ac.ic- 



"I have always maintained," de- 
clared Jim, "that no two people think 

240— Who has the soft hands? She 
must, because she has hand cream in 
her locker. 

220 — All they need is one more coat 
to make things more cozy. 

219 — Looks like they are saving 
paper sacks. 

215 — Slightly stuffed, but with some 
persuasion something else may go in. 

212 — Has some pictures — if you like 
that type, that is! 

210 — Maybe someone uses this lock- 
er. Not sure though. Just some pap- 
ers. 

200 — Here is another one that has 
lotion. Bet she doesn't have red hands 
either. 



C.W.: What is the difference between 
the Northern Eskimos and the 
Southern Eskimos?" 
Donna: "I don't know. What is?" 
C.W.: "The Northern Eskimos say 
Glug, Glug, and the Southern Esk- 
imos say Glug, Glug, You All." 

acjc— 

A young mother came to the door of 
the nursery and noticed her husband 
standing over the baby's crib. Silently 
she watched him as he stood looking 
down at the sleeping infant. In his 
face she read wonder, doubt, and ad- 
miration. 

"A penny for your thoughts dar- 
ling, she whispered. Startled, into con- 
sciousness, he blurted: "For the like 
of me, I don't see how they can make 
a crib like that for four bucks." 

acjc 

One day Mr. Maag walked by a 
large fish store where a fine catch of 
codfish, with mouths wide open and 
eyes staring, were arranged. He 
stopped, looked at them and exclaimed 
aloud: "Heavens, that reminds me! I 
should be teaching my International 
World class now." 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALFS 



Page 3 



These Tigers Worked the Whole Season 




Pictured abave are the 1952 foot- 
ball players, who tied, unofficially for 
fourth place with Independence. The 
Hutchinson Blue Dragons won third 
place from the Tigers as Independence 
defeated them 13-0 last Thursday at 
Independence. ElDorado ended as state 
leader, with Dodge City the runner- 
up. 

From left to right in the first row 
are Bob Williams, Gary Thomas, Ernie 
Hartman, Richard Reinking, Ted Pur- 
vis, C. YV. Roe, and Bob Watson. 
Second row : Frank Baker, Clarence 
Milbourn, Dean Owens, Joe Clark, 
Sonny Cole, Gale Van Hoy, Don Neal, 
J. G. Louderback, Max Marshland, and 
Lin wood Burns.. Third row: Lafayette 
Norwood, Jerry David, Larry Davis, 
Bill Austin, Alfred Kloxin, Ted Foote, 
and Jim Roberts. Back row: Toby 
Wright, team manager; Coach Bunt 
Speer, and Assistant Coach Dan Kah- 
ler. The Bengals finished the season 
with a 3 and 3 record. 



Correction 

Mary Whaley is not vice-president 
of the student council, but she is vice- 
president of the sophomore class. 



Future Teachers Enter Float 
In Annual Arkalalah Parade 

Among the numerous floats in the 
annual Arkalalah parade was one rep- 
resenting the Future Teachers of 
America. 

Built as a project of the methods 
of teaching class, the float gave train- 
ing in the arts expected of an ele- 
mentary teacher. 

The theme was, "Light the world 
by harvesting education," and was 
depicted by a large horn of plenty 
running over with pencils, books, 
rulers, and other school supplies with 
the sun rising in the background. 
o 

Juco Scene of Royalty Tea 

Beauty and royalty filled the halls 
of ACJC on October 30 when twenty- 
four visiting queens and their moth- 
ers, two ex-queens, with the five juco 
candidates for queen and their moth- 
ers, were guests at an afternoon tea 
sponsored by the Jaycee Janes. The 
tea was held in the college reading 
room. A quick tour of the building 
was made before the visitors moved 
to the auditorium to practice. 



Student Vote Calls 
For College Annual 

Junior college students voted to 
ask the student council to set up the 
machinery necessary to produce an 
annual in a mass meeting in an as- 
sembly held November 12. Cecil 
Hawkins, president of the student 
council, presided over the meeting. 
Alan Maag, social studies and speech 
instructor, told the group of esti- 
mated financial and working problems 
in the production of a yearbook. 

In another portion of the assembly, 
group singing was led by Charles 
Hinchee, vocal instructor, accom- 
panied by Mary Whaley at the piano. 

Piano solos were given by Don Rus- 
sell, high school sophomore, and Toby 
Wright, junior college freshman. 
■ — o • 



100 Percent Workable — A teacher 
annoyed with his clock watching stu- 
dents, covered the clock in the school- 
room with a sheet of cardboard. On 
it he lettered these words: "TIME 
WILL PASS! WILL YOU?" 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1952 



Tigers Open 
Cage Season 
At Independence 

Since football season has drawn to 
a close some ten football players have 
started working out regularly for the 
Tiger basketball wars and now twenty- 
one men are working out and getting 
into shape for the tough 1952-53 sea- 
son which opens December 5, when the 
Bengals visit the Independence Pir- 
ates. 

The list of the football players who 
are now working out and getting 
into shape includes, Gerald David, 
returning '^tterman, Jim Reed, Don 
Neal, J. C. Louderback, Joe Clarke, 
Bob Williams, Linwood Burns, La- 
fayette Norwood, Alfred Kloxin, and 
Ted Foot. 

The Tigers will play a total of 22 
regular games and travel to El Dorado 
on December 29-30 for the El Dorado 
Tournament. 

Men who were working out during 
the football season include Cecil Haw- 
kins, Ray Potter, Wayne Hayes, Don 
Hunt, Reece Bohannon, Buddy Brotton, 
Seymour Seitchick, Frank Scarth, 
Jack King, Kenneth Gilmore, and 
Bobby Ohnstead. 

The 1952-53 basketball schedule for 
the Bengals is as follows: 
DECEMBER 5 There Independence 
8 Here Coffey ville 

15 There St. John's 

16 There Parsons 

23 Here Alumni 
29-30 There El Dorado 

Tourney 

JANUARY 3 Here Fort Scott 

10 Here El Dorado 

13 Here Hutchinson 

16 Here Dodge City 

17 Here Garden City 
20 Here Parsons 

JANUARY 22 There Pratt 

30 There Dodge City 

31 There Garden City 
FEBRUARY 3 There Chanute 

6 Here Pratt 
10 Here St. John's 
13 There El Dorado 
17 Here Chanute 
20 Here Independence 

24 There Coffeyville 
27 There Hutchinson 

The regional tournament will be 
held March 12, 13, and 14 at Dodge 
City, and the national will be held 
March 24, probably at Hutchinson. 
ac j c 

Members of the childern's literature 
and the methods of teaching classes 
attended the production of "Snow 
White and the Seven Dwarfs," which 
was presented by the Little Theater 
of New York yesterday afternoon. 




Seymour Stitchick was recommend- 
ed to this school by Bob Sneller, juco 
graduate of 1949, who was on the 
same Air Force basketball team at 
Washington last year. 
ACJC 

The El Dorado Junior College's 
changes to go to the Little Rose Bowl 
were ruined when Hutchinson de- 
feated the Grizzlies, November 8, by 
a score of 34 to 21. The Little Rose 
Bowl is held at Pasadena, California. 
ACJC 

Found: One good-looking wind- 
breaker that has been stored in the 
clubrooms for nine weeks. Jerry Lain- 
gor and Barbara Thomas have been 
eying this jacket for many weeks 
and have now decided to flip a coin 
for the coat unless the owner claims 
it by 4 p. m.,November 21. All those 
contact a member of the Tiger Tales 
staff and give a thorough description 
of the color and the contents. 
ACJC 

We hope item: The Arkansas City 
Tigers will have a total of seventeen 
letterman returning for the 1953 
football season. 



Dr. Carrol Speaks 
At F. T. A. Dinner, 
installation 

Dr. Jane Carrol, head of the ele- 
mentary education department of 
Kansas State Teachers College at 
Pittsburg, described the meaning of 
friendly greetings throughout the 
world and the rising need for new 
teachers when she spoke at installa- 
tion services for new members of 
the C. E. St. John Chapter of Future 
Teachers, Nov. 14. 

The event took place at a dinner 
party held in the college assembly 
loom, where seven tables were ar- 
ranged and decorated with white lin- 
nen, red candles and a large bouquet 
of red and white mums. Small re- 
plica schoolhouses, slates and apples 
served as name cards. 

Howard Park, education instructor, 
lead group singing, accompanied by 
Mary Whaley at the piano. Slides 
of the F. T. 'A. float and other Ark- 
alalah pictures were shown by Mrs. 
Harry Orr, and Supt. J. J. Vineyard 
gave greetings. 

Duane Anstine, Evelyn Parker, Don- 
na Baxter, Rose Sherwood Jo Ann 
Bush, and Donna Hill were installed 
in a candle-light ceremony by the 
charter members. 



Pirates Defeat 
Arks by 13-0 
In Finale 



The Arkansas City Tigers, suffering 
from a bad case of fumblitis, were 
defeated by the Independence Pirates 
at Independence, November 13, by a 
score of 13 to 0. It was the final out- 
ing for each squad. 

The Bengals finished the season 
with 4 wins and 3 defeats while the 
Pirates finished the season with 5 
wins and 4 defeats. The Tigers wound 
up in a fourth place tie in the final 
unofficial standings, with the Pirates. 

In the first period Independence re- 
ceived the opening kick-off but failed 
to gain any yardage and quick-kicked 
to their own 45. After two plays the 
Arks fumbled the ball and the Pirates 
took over on the 38. From that point 
neither team was able to move con- 
sistently. 

In the second period Independence 
scored after taking over on downs on 
their own 28. Marching to the Tiger 
12, the Pirates tried for a field goal 
but it was nullified by an offside pen- 
alty against the Bengals. On the next 
play with a fake field goal formation, 
Jim Gill pased to Jim Ratcliff in the 
end zone for the TD. Harlin's kick 
was no good and the Pirates led 6 
to 0. 

In the final quarter the Pirates re- 
covered a Tiger fumble on the Tigers 
39-yard line and drove the distance 
for the TD. The drive was set up by 
Rakestraw, who picked large gains 
off left tackle, and the TD was scored 
by Jim Pollock going around right 
end. This time Harlin's kick was good, 
and the score read 13 to 0. 

Lafayette Norwood and Linwood 
Burns turned in excellent perform- 
ances on punt and kickoff returns. Roe 
was brilliant on defense until injuries 
forced his retirement. 

The Tigers gained 143 yards rush- 
ing while Independence gained a total 
of 240 yards. The Tigers attempted a 
total of 23 passes and completed 5, 
while the Pirates attempted a total 
of 16 and completed only 1. 

Junior College had a good turnout 
at Independence, considering the dis- 
tance and lack of rides, for the last 
football game of the season. 
o 

In observance with National Book 
Week, Miss Ella Christenson, librar- 
ian, has a display in the trophy case. ' 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



X Ail iJtliiD 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952 



No. 6 



29 Collegians 
Sing Messiah; 
Soloist Named 

Twenty-nine Junior College students 
will be among the singing chorus in 
the coming twentieth presentation of 
Handel's "Messiah" December 14. 

Mrs. Norman Iverson has been 
named as the contralto soloist, com- 
pleting an all local-product solo 
group. She has sung this oratorio 
twice before, in 1943 and 1949. 

Other soloists, previously named, 
are Gerry Bartlett, William Guthrie, 
and Kenneth Judd. 

Mrs. Iverson, the former Jolene 
Selan, was graduated from ACHS in 
1943 and attended one year of junior 
college here before going to South- 
western College, Winfield, to study in 
the School of Fine Arts. In high 
school she was a member of tne 
chorus, the girls' glee club, sang the 
lead in an opperetta, and did solo 
work with the chorus in radio pro- 
grams. Mrs. Iverson later attended 
the Westminster Choir School, Prince- 
ton, N. J. She is active in local church 
choir and musical circles. 

The college students singing the 
oratorio, which include members of 
the chorus classes and those who have 
previously sung during high school. 
They are Barbara Upson, Peggy 
Trent, Barbara Thomas, Ross Sher- 
wood, Delores Christiansen, Emmett 
Claypool, Charles Coulter, Gertrude 
Estep, Helen Gochis, Sara Hill, Ray- 
mond Haynes, Geraldine Laingor, Dan 
Livingston, Richard Lambring, Norma 
Jean Moore, Coleen Morris, Evelyn 
Parker, Mildred Reinking, Helen Bit- 
tie, tat Hadley, Phyllis Hill, Vurlma 
Howarth, Jean Kivett, Bonnie Pan- 
cake, Wallace Stovall, Bettie Ann 
White, Dave Holquist, Donna Waltrip, 
and Mary Lou Whaley. 



Carpentry Class Completes Platform 

The carpentry class has completed 
building the new platform for the 
assembly hall and is waiting for the 
floor to ba sanded before sealing it. 



Play Of The Nativity 
For Christmas Program 

A group of junior college students 
is working on a nativity play to be 
presented December 17, in the Christ- 
mas assembly. 

"Unto Thy Doors" is a choric 
drama in one act, which will be under 
the direction of Mrs. Nevva Sartin, 
instructor in the English department. 
The complete cast has not yet been 
selected, but the childern's literature 
class will be the reading choir. 

Phyllis Hill is student chairman 
for the assembly. 



School Board 
To Purchase 
Band Uniforms 



Completion of the junior college 
band uniforms was voted at the Dec- 
ember meeting of the Board of Edu- 
cation Monday night. The board will 
purchase caps and coats to match the 
present pant furnished band members, 
Dr. J. J. Vineyard, superintendent of 
schools, reported. 

The board talked about shop 
courses and it was the general opin- 
ion that the old vocational agriculture 
shop should be made an auto mech- 
anics shop. Several other courses for 
this shop were mentioned but nothing 
definite has been decided. 

The Board talked about shop cour- 
ses and vocational agriculture, but did 
not go very far with the discussion, 
Dr. Vineyard said. 

Considered were some ways and 
means of giving carpentry students 
the chance to have some experience 
in actually building things. The 
Board hopes to make arrangements 
for them to build a house on skids, 
and when it is finished for them to 
sell it to the highest bidder. This is 
to give the students the experience 
of planning and building a house, the 
superintendent explained. 

Classes in music beside band, and 
chorus were discussed also. Offering 
of other classes will depend largely 
on the pre-enrollment for next year. 
It wdl need to be heavy. 



Don Bowman, 
Dick Lambring 
To Annual Staff 

The student council in a special 
meeting Tuesday morning elected 
Don Bowman, Richard Lambring, and 
John Shirley to top positions on the 
yearbok staff. 

Bowman was named editor, while 
Lambring is business manager with 
Shirley as his assistant. Thirty-two 
other juco students have signed up in 
the office to be on the staff. A. E. 
Maag is sponsor of the book. 

The editor's job will be to name the 
editorial staff, to plan the book, and 
to direct all editorial work. 

Lambring and Shirley will organize 
a sales campaign and recruit a staff 
of about 20 solicitors, to sell sub- 
scriptions. Tentative plans call for a 
price of from two dollars to two dol- 
lars and one-half per copy, with a 
goal of 200 sales. 

This will be the third attempt at 
publishing an annual in 30 years of 
college history. The first attempt 
came in 1924 when the "Pioneer" was 
published. There was only one edition. 
The second attempt was the "Tiger- 
ama" which was published for the 
first time in 1934. It continued to be 
published until 1941, either as a year- 
book or a semi-annual magazine. 

"In that the Student Council has 
seen fit to name me editor of the 
1953 yearbook, I naturally deem it 
an honor as well as a privilege to 
serve the student body of the college," 
Bowman said Tuesday. "I will lend 
every effort to see to it that we have 
a yearbook that will please us all. 
With your continued interest and 
help we will most assuredly succeed." 



College Activity Tickets Ready 

Activity tickets for the second sec- 
tion of the first semester are currently 
being distributed in the college office. 
First use of the ticket was for the 
opening high school basketball game 
Tuesday. College students must pre- 
sent the new ticket for admittance to 
the opening: college game December 
8, against Coffeyville. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952 



icrer lal 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Associate Editors Dennis Stover, 

Kena Lea Gilland 

Sports Editor Leon Peters 

Reporter Gary Pannell 

Circulation Manager _ Gerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 

Assistant Manager Wayne Hayes 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 

Meet MM Ga-£d 

The fate of our nation may some- 
day rest upon the shoulders of two 
young people now attending ACJC. 
These two very brillant and select 
persons are now trying to decide 
whether they should or should not try 
to achieve the greatest honor and 
responsibility in the United States. 

Sara Anna Hill would seek the 
honor of becoming the first woman 
president of the United States if she 
and her party could retain- Jerry 
David as campaign manager. This 
tall, slender, brown-haired and brown- 
eyed girl is well prepared for the 
duties this high office would com- 
mand. She is a "genius" in math, and' 
her favorite subject is algebra. How- 
ever, rather than play the piano for 
a pastime as others before her, she 
would be content to sit for hours 
playing solitare or tiddlywinks. 

Sara, running on the "regressive 
party" ticket, would make her cam- 
paign promise two Buicks in every 
garage, lemon pop in every icebox, 
and a girls' basketball team in every 
high school and college. 

— — o 



Meet Ml. Zd 



Who is it 

who is a boy? 

who is the proud owner of an as- 
sortment of unusual hats, the main 
attraction of which is a large gray 
cowboy topper? 

who was recently nick -named 
"Skunky"? The reason for this al- 
most disappeared with the last hair- 
cut, but the title has stuck. 

who is so ticklish that some people 
honestly believe that the word "Tic- 
kle" would make him laugh ? 

who is a sophomore from Caldwell, 
Kans.? 




Have you ever tried to write ?. 
research paper? Of course you have. 

A research paper is a study activity . 
for information on a given subject 
but when you go to get the material 
you cannot find the correct amount of 
it. 

Three weeks ago Mrs. Nevva Sar- 
tin's rhetoric classes were writing 
such research papers. Miss Anne 
Hawley's class has just started writ- 
ing papers which will be due by the 
time of Christmas vacation. 

Students frequently choose unex- 
pected topics. For example, Joanne 
Buzzi investigated the subject of 
"Charm" , although she has quite a 
bit of charm herself. Colleen Morris 
wrote on Alaska, because she has a 
brother stationed there, and she want- 



ed to learn more about the country. 
Leon Fitzgerald looked^ up material on 
allergies, because Viie has hay. fever, 
and wanted to find a way to cure It. 
" It r is~to be supposed that the stu- 
dents in Miss Hawley's class have 
found stranger, craizier subjects than 
in Mrs.- Sartin's. Take Dean Owen 
for example: he is writing on the 
subject of "Pigmies". This subject 
fits Dean, just fine because he is quite 
a dwarf himself. 

Corning back to the subject of 
writing a research paper, you had 
quite a bit of fun writing it didn't 
you? Well, maybe. 

It makes some students fairly sad 
when some people find more informa- 
tion than they need and they can find 
hardly any material. 



The advanced typing classes have 
been taking five-minute speed tests 
for quite a while. The reports of the 
top speeds are: Evelyn Wood, 71 words 
per minute; Helen Wing, 69 words 
per minute ;, and Bonnie Pancake, 68 
words per minute. 

acjc 

Horseback Riding 

(First Time) 

It's not the way I feel and ache — 
I miss the steering wheel and brake. 
acjc 

It isn't any wonder that Mr. Maag's 
classes are so dry. The foods class 
has been charging him a penny a glass 
for water and he can't afford to buy 
much. 



acjc— 

The junior college foods class enter- 
tained the faculty at a tea November 
in the foods room. Those who attended 
the tea besides the faculty were the 
staff from the high school office, the 
staff from Dr. Vineyard's office, and 
the junior high foods teachers. 

They were served spiced cider and 
gingerbread with lemon sauce. 



who was the shortest not the light- 
est, but the shortest, boy on the foot- 
ball team? 

who always seems to be laughing 
about something ? 

who has a pair of blue and yellow 
stripped socks ? 

who everyone who knows him, likes 
him ? 

Look in the next issue of Tiger 
Tales for the answer to this puzzling 
mystery. 



While returning from the student 
council at Parsons Phyllis Hill saw 
some black horses grazing in a pas- 
ture and made this brilliant statement, 
"Look at the black angus horses!" 
acjc 

The El Dorado Grizzlies won first 
place on mythical basis in the fall 
football wars, while Dodge City won 
second. The Hutchinson Blue Dragons 
were third, followed by Arkansas City 
and Independence, who tied f o r 
fourth. Coffeyville was sixth, with 
Parsons seventh, Garden City was 
eighth, and Fort Scott ninth. No of- 
ficial title was awarded. 

acjc — ■ 

Sonny Cole maintains that he is the 
most "beat-up" player on the juco 
football team. 

ac j c 

That famed animal hunter and trap- 
per of ACJC is at it again. 

Mrs. Helen Randle, junior college 
secretary is trapping mice in the of- 
fice. She says that she is trying to. 
get enough hides to make a fur coat. 
So far she has caught two mice. It 
will take her around 400 mice to com- 
plete the beautiful garment. 
ac j c 

Notice those new signs in the club- 
room ? We can all help the recreation 
committee by keeping our bottles 
racked up, as well as confined to that 
room. The closing hour, 4:45, is a 
necessary measure to care for the 
building. 

-acje- 

Queen Elizabeth at the Garden City 
homecoming celebration — Queen Eliz* 
ab.et.h of. G. C, that is, - = 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Grid Players 
To Be Honored 



3 



Some 120 boys will be feted Decem- 
ber 9, at the VFW building for the 
annual football banquet sponsored by 
the Lion's Club. 

Football teams from three schools 
will be represented at the dinner. 
They are Arkansas City Junior Col- 
lege and Senior High School, and 
Chilocco Indian School. 

Tickets must be purchased not later 
than December 6 from any of the 
Lion's Club members and the Wright- 
Burton Hardware store. A $2 ticket 
will provide meals for the purchaser 
and a football player. 

Tiger players who are invited in- 
clude Jim Reed, John Cheuvront, Bob 
Williams, Gary Thomas, Ernie Hart- 
man, Richard Reinking, Ted Purvis, 
C. W. Roe, Bob Watson, Frank Baker, 
Clarence Milbourn, Dean Owen, Joe 
Clark, Sonny Cole, Gale Van Hoy, 
Don Neal, J. C. Louderback, Max 
Marsland, Linwood Burns, Lafayette 
Norwood, Jerry Davd, Larry Davis, 
Bill Austin, Alfred Kloxin, Ted Foote. 
and Jim Roberts. 

Guest speaker for the evening will 
be A. C. "Dutch" Lonborg, Director 
of Athletics of the University of Kan- 
sas. There will also be other numbers 
on the program, including a showing 
of KU football pictures. 



Christmas Dance 
Plans Progress, 
Says Chairman 

The social committee is busy work- 
ing on the decorations, the program 
and the other preparations for the 
Christmas dance. 

"That is all the information on the 
Christmas dance you may have," says 
Barbara Upson, social chairman. "In 
order for you to know what the dec- 
orations and program are, you will 
have to come to the dance December 
19." 

The dance is semi-formal and 
students are asked not to wear cor- 
sages. 

All Junior College students and 
former students with their dates may 
attend the dance. Tickets will be 
issued to all alumni and their dates 
and also students who are taking 
someone who does not attend Junior 
Collegey must also get tickets for 
their dates. : ■■'-'- '"■ -.-■' 



Bean and Editor in Topeka 
At Governor's Conference 
On Kansas Education 

Dean K. R. Galle and Barbara 
Thomas, Tiger Tales editor, are spend- 
ing today at the state capital, attend- 
ing the annual Governor's Conference 
on Education. 

This limited conference is being 
held to discuss the efforts that can be 
made to strengthen the schools as 
fundamental organizations in a de- 
mocracy. The general topic of the 
meeting is "What the Future Holds 
for Kansas Children." Governor Ed 
Arn~ and W. J. Graber, president of 
the Kansas School Board Association, 
will be the morning and afternoon 
speakers. 

o 

Thoughts Expressive 
Of Thanksgiving 
Heard in Assembly 

We of the United States are not 
the first people to celebrate Thanks- 
giving, but each has something to be 
thankful for, and each may take a 
moment to express his thanks. 

Eve'-y day can be Thanksgiving 
Day for the individual who recog- 
nizes his true obligations, and thanks 
can be expressed by thoughtful sup- 
port of nation, community, and school. 

Though the Massachusetts colonists 
of 1621 seemingly had little to be 
thankful for, they gave us the pattern 
of "thankful persons", rather than 
thankfulness for things. We must 
cultivate a thankful spirit, and re- 
count life's values, reinterpert life's 
experiences, and re-evaluate life's 
blessings. 

So spoke David Holquist, a student; 
J. Kelsey Day, a faculty member; 
and Dr. G. Christie Swaim, Pres- 
byterian minster, in "A Symposium 
of Thoughts for Thanksgiving", as 
junior college students held their an- 
nual Thanksgiving assembly Novem- 
ber 26. 

Group singing of "We Gather To- 
gether" and "Come Ye Thankful Peo- 
ple" was lead by Gerry Bartlett and 
accompanied by Mary Whaley. Alan 
Austin read the scripture and Don 
Hunt offered prayer. 

A solo "We Thank Thee, Lord" was 
sung by Gerry Bartlett. Bonnie Pan- 
cake presided at the symposium. The 
prelude and postlude was a tape re- 
cording of Gerry Bartlett's organ 
music. 

Altar decorations were furnished by 
Mrs. Belle Robertson's foods class. 



Council 



uco\~ouncnmen 



With 



enter 



even Dcnoois 



"The Arkansas City junior College 
students have it pretty good." That 
comment, made by Reece Bohannon, 
sums up the feelings of the other ten 
students who returned from the juco 
student council conference held at Par- 
sons, November 19. 

Arkansas City was one of the seven 
junior colleges which attended this 
conference. The other schools were 
Iola, Pratt, El Dorado, Fort Scott, 
Joplin, and Parsons. 

Cecil Hawkins, council president, 
lead one of the four discussion groups 
at which the students exchanged ideas 
on activities for a council, the means 
of financing, the participation in col- 
lege events, and co-operation with the 
faculty. 

The visiting schools were guests at 
a noon luncheon given by the Parsons 
student council. 

Those students who represented 
ACJC were Cecil Hawkins, Reece Bo- 
hannon, John Chevront, Richard Lam- 
bring, Lawrence Stover, Donna Win- 
ters, Sara Hill, Barbara Upson, Phyl- 
lis Hill, Margaret Dempsey, Barbara 
Thomas, and Paul Johnson, council 
sponsor. 

Hawkins, Sara Hill, Donna Winters, 
and Phyllis Hill reported on the con- 
ference in a special assembly Novem- 
ber 24, emphasizing the fact that local 
student problems seemed much less 
acute than those generally existing. 



Lost — Wrist 
Hanson. 



watch. Reward — Dale 



Juco Grid League 
Is Arranged For 
S953 Season 

Dean K. R. Galle attended a meet- 
ing of the Kansas Public Junior Col- 
lege Association, at Lawrence, 
October 19 and 20, to discuss plans 
concerning the 1953 football season. 

It was. decided that a league would 
be r£-established for the 1953 season. 
The schools which will participate in 
the league are the Arkansas City, 
Hutchinson, El Dorado, Coffeyville, 
Independence, Dodge City, and Gar- 
den City Junior Colleges. 

Schools which will play football 
but will participate in the league are 
ParsonS, Fort Scott, Kansas City; and 
Highland. Iola, Pratt, and Chanute 
have had no grief teams this year. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952 



Tigers Open Friday at Independence 



Dec. 5 — Independence, there 
Dec. 8 — Coffeyville, here 

Dec. 15 — St. Johns', there 

Dec. 16 — Parsons, there 

The Arkansas City Tigers open their 
1952-53 season tomorrow night when 
they travel to Independence to meet 
the Independence Pirates. 

The Pirates opened their cage sea- 
son Tuesday night when they met the 
El Dorado Grizzlies at El Dorado. The 
Bucs' have only three lettermen re- 
turning and two transfer lettermen. 
The lettermen are Jim Gill, Jack Mit- 
chell, and Kenneth Beeler. Willie 
Bains and Jim Ratcliff are transfers 
from Ottawa and Iola, respectively. 

Tallest member of the team is 
Mitchell, who is 6 feet 2% inches tall. 
The Pirate squad will average about 
6 feet, according to the Independence 
Student, school newspaper. 

In last year's meetings between the 
two clubs the Tigers split with Indy. 
The scores of the games were 45 to 




44 and 63 to 61. 

During the next two weeks the Tig- 
ers will be busy as they play one 
game at home and two away from 
home. The Tigers play their first game 
at home December 8 when they meet 
the Coffeyville Red Ravens. In last 
year's meetings of the two clubs the 
Tigers won both games. In the game 
there the Bengals won 46 to 37 and 
here the Tigers won 53 to 52. 

The Tigers meet the St. Johns Eag- 
les on December 15 at St. Johns. Last 
year the Tigers lost one and won one 
game against the Eagles. The score 
there was 50 to 48 and the score here 
was 51 to 50 in favor of the Bengals. 
The following night the Tigers travel 
to Parsons, where they will meet the 
Parsons Cardinals. The Cardinals 
opened their season Tuesday night 
against Bolivar, Mo. Last year the 
Tigers won both games from the Card- 
inals. The score of the game there 
was 55 to 51 and the score here was 
78 to 54. 

The Arks will take the floor with 
only three returning lettermen, Ray 
Potter, Winfield, a center; Cecil Hawk- 
ins, Ark City, a forward; and Jerry 
David, Winfield, a forward or guard. 




Rehabilitation for Mentally 
111 Is Special Speaker's Topic 

Mrs. Anne Hogan, Director of So- 
cial Service at the State Training 
School at Winfield, will speak to- 
morrow on the new rehabilitation pro- 
gram for the mentally ill at the state 
institution. 

Mrs. Hogan 's talk has been ar- 
ranged at 10:45 in room 107 by the 
home and family living class, but all 
those persons who are interested in 
social service may also attend. 

"We are very anxious that a large 
number hear Mrs. Hogan", says Mrs. 
It. Belle Robertson, home economics 
instructor. "She is an able speaker 
and she knows her subject." 




Cecil Hawkins 



Jerry David 



Ray Potter 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1952 



No. 1 



Sophomores 
Go Overboard 
On Annuals 

Sophomores went all out for the 
college yearbook last week, nearly 100 
percent of them purchasing their 
annuals, while only 50 per cent of the 
freshmen had their purchases made 
by December 9. Sophomores are proud 
of their record, but staff members 
hope to have the freshmen list near 
100 per cent by January. 

A contest to select a name for the 
yearbook will be open to all students 
who wish to enter. Any student may 
submit a name for the annual to the 
annual staff, who will pick four or five 
out of all the names submitted and 
then these top names will be pre- 
sented for the students to vote on, 
Don Bowman, editor reported Tues- 
day. 

Any students who wish to help sell 
annuals to non-students may do so by 
getting in touch with Richard Lambr- 
ing, business manager. "All help will 
be appreciated. If this sales campaign 
goes over successfully the staff will 
begin immediately working on the 
preparation of the annual," Lambring 
said. 

"Any snapshots will be appreci- 
ated," Bowman pointed out. "If you 
have a;iy interesting pictures of Jun- 
ior College life, football games, part- 
ies, or others, bring them in." 

Newly announced members of the 
staff include Emmett Claypool, assist- 
ant editor: Wayne Hayes, artist; 
Melvin Larson, photographer; Peggy 
Trent, sales chairman. 



Anstine To Head F. T. A. 

Duane Anstine was elected to serve 
as vice president of the C. E. St. 
John Chapter of Future Teachers of 
America. Under chapter practice 
Duane wili automatically become 
president of the organization next 
year. 

Other officers elected to their res- 
pective posts are Frances Blenden, 
secretary; Rita Tyler, treasurer; 
Rose tsherwooa, historian; and Irrna 
Wittenborn, reporter.- 



Puts Up Decorations 
Tiger Action Club 

The Tiger Action Club is respon- 
sible for the junior college Christmas 
decorations, which consists of the 
"Merry Christmas" over the east en- 
trance of the building, the large 
decorated tree in the front hall, the 
candle painted in the window, the 
decorated tree at the west end of 
the upper hall, and the evergreen 
wreathes. 

The committee in charge of these 
decorations included Jean Kivett, 
chairman, Peggy Trent, Joanna Buzzi, 
Coleen Morris, Gertrude Estep, and 
faculty members Kelsey Day and 
Allan Maag. Those helping include 
Joan Bush, Sue Woodard, Delores 
Christiansen, and Adella Metzinger. 

Carl Holman donated the greens 
and the lights. Peggy Trent painted 
the candle. 



Cast Named For 
Christmas Nativity 
One-Act 



A play of the nativity is to be the 
Christmas program Wednesday Dec- 
ember 17. The cast of this one-act 
presentation, under the direction of 
Mrs. Nevva Sartin, includes Sara Gil- 
bert as Mary; Don Hunt as Joseph: 
Emmett Claypool as Zidon, the candle 
maker; Phyllis Hill as his wife; 
Dorellis Brown as the daughter; Law- 
rence Stover as the son; Robert Lind- 
ley as the priest; and Alan Austin as 
Tamius, the innkeeper. 

The speaking chorus background 
includes members of Howard Park's 
childern's literature and methods 
classes. They are Donna Baxter, 
Frances Blenden, Joan Bush, Barbara 
Circle, Joanne Gillispie, Sally Heer, 
Evelyn Parker, Rose Sherwood, Bar- 
bara Thomas, Rita Tyler, Barbara 
Upson, IVIary Lou Whaley, Irma Wit- 
tenborn, Margaret Dempsey. and 
Donna Guilinger. 

o — 

Priscilla Laughiin, 1950 graduate, 
now a Rotary exchange student at 
the National University of Mexico, 
spoke on Mexico and showed color 
pictures to the current history class 
December 10. 



Alumni Fete 
At Juco Fron 



Friday Night 

Alumni and former students will 
be guests of the student body to- 
morrow night when the junior col- 
lege holds its annual Christmas 
party. Tickets for dates of students 
and for former students are avail- 
able at the college office. 

Theme of the dance, which is to 
be held in the junior college auditor- 
ium, is to be North Pole Frolic. 

Barbara Upson, general chairman 
in charge of the party has announced 
that Herb Jimmerson's band has been 
engaged to play for the dance. Other 
students helping prepare for the 
dance include Mildred Reinking and 
Fred Rindt, in charge of decorations; 
Duane Anstine and Larry Davis, pro- 
gram committee; Barbara Circle, re- 
freshments; Sara Hill check room; 
and Bob Lindley, who has charge of 
the cleanup problem. 

The dance is semi-formal and stu- 
dents are asked not to wear corsages. 



Alumni Visit School 
While Home for Holiday 

Former students and alumni have 
been making a mecca of the new jun- 
ior college building on visits away 
from their various senior college, 
work and service duties. 

Ben Baker, home on an army fur- 
lough before going overseas; Aubrey 
Foster, and Dean Waltrip, enjoying 
navy leaves; and Jim Solan, Jack 
Williams, and Jack Dautrich, with air 
force furloughs, all visited the new 
building. 

Other visitors included John Gaddis, 
now attending Ottawa University, 
Larry Penner and John Ogren from 
Kansas State; Jerry Garris, who at- 
tended Emporia State during the foot- 
ball season; and Robert Adams, now a 
Richmond, Va., merchandise display 
man. 

o 

School visitors at Thankso-i vino- 
time included Jim Godfrey, '-it>, on 
army leave before departure for the 
Far East. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1952 



Tigers Scatter To 6 States 
In Vacation Travel 



Texas, Illinois, Florida, Missouri, 
Oklahoma, and Nebraska will claim 
the attention of more than 50 junior 
college students and faculty members, 
as they scatter to the far winds with 
the Christmas holiday beginning to- 
morrow. Others plan only to eat, sleep, 
work or go to parties. 

Here's what they say: 
Richard Lambring: "Have a darn 

good time." 
Peggy Trent: "Sleep and work." 
Sue Woodard: "Go to Enid." 
Jean Kivett: "Have a party, one kind 

or the other." 
Gary Thomas: "Going to Purcell to 
see my big sister." 
Mrs. Belle Robertson: "I expect I will 

go home to Nebraska." 
Jim Reed: "Eat, sleep, and train for 

basketball." 
Gertrude Estep: "Stay at home and 

work." 
Jimmie Jones: "Going around the 

world twice, once a week." 
Joanna Buzzi: "Loaf!? Maybe." 
Gerald Wilson: "Going to work." 
A. E. Maag: "Rest mostly." 
Donna Wintres: "Going to Winfield 

and visit my folks and relatives, 

and might go to Wichita to visit 

relatives." 
P. M. Johnson: "Going to Salina and 

hope to get my maps up." 
Ann Dore: "Going to Dexter." 
C. W. Roe: "Going home to Texas and 

and take John to Mexico and the 

sea." 
John Cheuvront:: "Going home with 

C. W." 
Sonny Cole: "Going to Newkirk and 

spend vacation with the folks." 
Barbara Thomas: "Try to catch up on 



my methods of teaching." 
Lynn Brown: "Hunt and eat ducks." 
Peggy Linen: "Go to Ponca City for 
Christas dinner, and catch up on 
my sleep." 
Carl Holman: "My wife and I are 
going to Florida. Expect to go as 
far south as Key West. Mr. ami 
Mrs. Frank Holman of Branaugh, 
Mo. are going with us." 
Donna Harris: "Work, Work, Work." 
Joe Clarke: "Practice basketball, 
might go home, work and loaf." 
Connie Martinez: "Entertain my com- 
pany." 
Leon Fitzgerald: "Go home to 111." 
Mrs. Helen Randle: "Stay home." 
W. E. "Bunt" Speer: "Be alive." 
Max Marsland: "Celebrate." 
Miss Henrietta Courtright: "Spend the 
vacation in Wichita at my sister's 
and go to attend a national meet- 
ing of the National Council of 
Teachers of Mathematics Decem- 
ber 29, 30, and 31." 
Dean Owens: "Don't know." 
Pat Hadley: "Party, Party, Party." 
Dan Livingston: "Live it up." 
Eloise Kahler: "Go to Barnsdall, Okla- 
homa." 
Dorellis Brown: "As little as possible." 
Don Bair: "Going home and hunt — 

girls." 
Irma Wittenborn: "Study." 
Freddie Lathers: "Chase women." 
Kyron Hall: "Chase women with Lath- 
ers." 
Phyllis Hill: "Catch up on my sleep." 
George Bair: "Work." 
Mildred Reinking: "Work ard have 
company. Gab in my spare time." 
Frank Scarth: "Practice basketball 

and work." 
Frances Blendon: "Eat and sleep." 



Conference Talks School Problems 



"What of the Future for Kansas 
Children." This striking title was the 
theme of the Governor's Conference 
on Education which Dean K. R. Galle 
and Barbara Thomas attended in To- 
peka December 4. 

Approximately 236 people attended 
the general session at which Gov. Ed 
Arn gave the welcoming address and 
W. J. Graber, President of the Kansas 
Association of School Boards, spoke 
on "The Layman's View of the Prob- 
lem." 

Vernon B. Heath, Chairman of the 
Education Committee of Illinois, gave 
an address on "Public Responsibility 
for Meeting the Rising Need of Tea- 
chers", at a noon luncheon which was 
held at the roof garden of the Hotel 
Kansan. 



The body was divided into ten small 
groups for the discussions, which in- 
cluded the fields of school finance, 
need for teachers, and the s hool cur- 
riculum. 

The conference was closed with an 
evening banquet held at the Ja-'hawk 
Hotel. Mrs. Verne W. Alden. Chair- 
man rf the State Board of Education, 
was the toastmaster for the e ening. 
Music during the meal was furnished 
by Topeka high school students. The 
chairmen of the discussion groups 
gave reports on the main points 
reached in the conference. 

Dr. Thomas R. Miller, Dean of the 
State University of New York Tea- 
chers College, was the guest speaker 
and gave a summary of the use and 
ability of the Governor's Conference. 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Associate Editors __ Dennis Stover, 
Kena Lea GilHnd 

Sports Editor Leon Peters 

Reporter Gary PainU 

Circulation Manager _ Gerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 
Assistant Manager __ Wayne Hayes 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 



*7<4e Real Qiyt 



Every year, just about this time, 
the holiday season rolls around once 
more. Hustle and bustle occurs every- 
where as the entire population begins 
to secure Christmas trees and to pur- 
chase timely presents for the boss, 
the wife, the husband, the children, 
brothers, sisters, parents, or friends. 

"Well I don't know what to buy 
him; he has everything." "I gave her 
something last year but she didn't get 
me anything. I'll just cross her off 
my list." "He's not worth that much." 
These and other comments till t_:e air 
at Yuletide season as shoppers select 
gifts with no love or personal mean- 
ing connected with their. All tio of- 
ten we are too concerned with gift 
buying, as an accepted practice, to 
remember the real meaning of C rist- 
mas. 

Many, many years ago God was 
also looking for a gift. He wanted it 
to express His great love toward His 
people. At last, as He had long prom- 
ised, He sent His Son as that gift. So 
it was that Christ was born of Mary 
in a tiny stable at Bethlehem; and 
so it is that we celebrate Christmas, 
the birthday of Christ, by giving gifts 
as did the shepherds and Wise Men. 
But God's Son also gave us pri eiess 
gifts, which cost no money. They are 
love, friendship, cheer, and happiness. 
Have we forgotten the true meaning 
of Christmas through our fake giving 
and receiving without love? It makes 
little difference whether the gift is 
expensive or if it is worth only a 
small sum, for if love is there, Christ 
is there and so the Christmas Spirit. 
— Barbara T' omas 
o 

Wayne Hayes, a J^.co freshman, has 
broken the school record for most copy 
set on the linotype in the school print 
shop. Hayes set 35 inches of copy with 
only 19 errors, breaking the previous 
record of 31% inches with 19 errors 
set by Dick Cox in 1950. 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1952 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 




TIGER BASKETEERS: seated, from left to right: Seymour Seitchick, Bob Olmstead, Don Hunt, Jerry David, Cecil 
Hawkins, Ray Potter, Reece Bohannon and Linwood Burns, Standing from left to right: Bob Watson, student man- 
ager, Max Marsland, Kenny Gilmore, Head Coach Dan Kahler, Joe Clarke, Alfred Kloxin, Lafayette Norwood, Jim 
Reed, Jack King. Don Neal, J. C. Louderback, Wayne Hayes, Assistant Coach Bunt Speer and Frank Scarth. 



French Club Plans 
Twelfth Night Banquet 

The junior college French Club met 
December 3 in the home of Miss Anne 
Hawley, sponsor. Peggy Linoh, presi- 
dent, presided over the meeting. 

Tuesday, January 6, was decided 
upon for the annual Twelfth Night 
banquet. Decorating and program 
committees were appointed for the af- 
fair. Donna Hill is chairman of the 
decorating committee, with Helen Goc- 
his end Helen Bittle to help her. Vice 
president Richard Lambring, Gerry 
Bartlett, and Dan Livingston are on 
the program committee. 

Helen Gochis was elected to fill 
the office of secretary. 

Miss Pfiscilla Laiighlin, j. c. '50, 
a former president of the French Club 
was a guest at the meeting. She is now 
a Rotary exchange student at the 
University of Mexico. 



Home Ec Gais Busy Little Bees 



Anyone who passes room 106 be- 
tween 1 and 2, daily, will probably no- 
tice a slight humming noise coming 
from within. Behind this door are nine 
busy little bees under the direction of 
Mrs. Belle Robertson. They are Peg;y 
Trent, Irma Wittenborn, Sara Gilbert, 
Dorellis Brown, Mildred Reinking, 
Joanna Buzzi, Sue Woodard, Barbara 
Upson, and Bar ara Thomas. 

These girls have been bustling 
around all during the school year 
serving teas, preparing class lunch- 
eons, and learning the other arts of 
serving and cooking. This week seems 
to be even more busy. The girls are 
mailing and baking the 800 cookies 
which the social committee requested 
for the college Christmas party, ami 
they also plan to fix gift boxes for 
faculty members and mothers of the 



class members. 

This is perhaps one of the most 
excising s»nd the most heartbreaking 
classes in ju;o. For it is here that the 
"ohs" and "ahs" are heard if the pro- 
duct created by "my own two little 
hands" is successful, or it is here that 
th^ expression "Will I ever learn to 
cook?" sounds forth if the product is 
a failure. 

In the future, when further devel- 
opment takes place, Mrs. Robertson 
has expressed the need of a complete 
dinning room in the space between the 
two home economies rooms. The east 
wall would be covered with drapes to 
appear as a window. The room would 
have an extension table, buffet, china, 
glassware, silver, and linen. Other 
furniture would include a stuffed chair 
and e.:d table, a magazine rack, a 
floor lamp, and light fixtures on either 
side of the drapes. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1952 



Tigers Face 
Tough Schedule 
Over Holidays 

Facing a rugged schedule during 
the Christmas vacation and ensuing 
two weeks, the Bengals will meet the 
Alumni, face six collegiate opponents 
and enter the El Dorado Juco tourna- 
ment. 

The Tigers will meet the Alumni in 
their annual cage contest on Decem- 
ber 26. This game will be the third be- 
tween the two teams and is sponsor- 
ed by the Quarterback Club in order 
to raise money. In 1950 the Bengals 
defeated the Alumni 47 to 35, but in 
1951 the Alumni got revenge and won 
53 to 41. Some of the Alumni return- 
ing will be Don Upson, Jim Thomas, 
Don Winslow, John Gaddis, John Og- 
ren, Dave and Gene Mueller, Bill Clay, 
Bill Barthlomew, Jerry Garris, Alan 
Chaplin, Bill Daniels, Gary Thomas, 
Gary Parker, and Bob Fry. There will 
be a "B" team game with Ed Dreh- 
mer coaching the "B" team while 
"Flash" Coffman will coach the "A" 
team. 

Playing their second regular game 
at home, the Tigers will entertain 
the Fort Scott Greyhounds here Jan- 
uary ?>. Last year the two clubs did 
not meet. Last Tuesday the Grey- 
hounds opened their season with a 93 
to 72 win over Bolivar, Mo. 

Conference opener for the Bengals 
will be January 10 when they meet the 
El Dorado Grizzlies here. The Griz- 
zlies opened their season with a 76 to 
51 win over the Independence Pirates. 
El Dorado won the Hutchinson Tourn- 
ament as they defeated the Garden 
City Bronc Busters 47 to 41. Last year 
the Tigers won 50 to 48 there and lost 
56 to 51 here. 

The Bengals will meet the Hutch- 
inson Blue Dragons here January 13 
to mark their second conference go. 
The Dragons won third in Hutch- 
inson Tournament as they downed the 
Garden City Bronc Busters 47 to 4!. 
Last year the Tigers won 50 to 48 
there and lost 56 to 51 here. 

The Tigers will play their third 
and fourth conference games when 
they meet the Dodge City Conquista- 
dores here January 16 and entertain 
the Garden City Bronc Busters Jan- 
uary 17. Dodge City has won three and 
lost none so far this season. Last year 
the Bengals won one and lost one to 
the Conqs. Here the Arks defeated 
them 50 to 41* and ihere lost 76 to 57. 
The Garden City Busters won fourth 
in the Hutchinson Tournament losing 



College Players Honored 
At Football Banquet 

Co-captains and outstanding players 
on the Tiger football squad were 
given special recognition at the Lions 
Club's seventeenth annual football 
banquet, December 9. 

"Most valuable player" award went 
to J. C. Louderback, who was awarded 
a jacket from the Newman's Dry 
Goods Store. Lafayette Norwood 
received a jacket from Stone's as the 
"most improved player" on the team. 
C. W. Roe was voted the "most in- 
spirational player" and received a 
jacket from Kelley-Gray Men's Wear 
Store. 

Large squad pictures, with all the 
players signatures on them, were 
awarded to the two co-captains, Ted 
Purvis and Frank Baker. These pic- 
tures were gifts by the Quarterback 
Club. 



Eagles Tag Arks, 
57-53, for First Loss 

The St. Johns Eagles handed the 
Tigers their first defeat of the current 
season Monday night at Stewart gym, 
57 to 53. A rugged defense and re- 
bounding game, coupled with inabil- 
ity of the Bengals to hit from outside 
spelled the difference. 

The Eagles got off to a fast start 
as Otte opened the scoring with a 
driving lay-in, and the Tigers were 
never able to catch up or to go ahead 
more than momentarily, although the 
margin of lead was one to four points 
almost throughout the contest. 

Quarter scores were 17 to 13, 29 
to 28, and 44 to 40, all in favor of the 
Johnnies. 

Otte and Classen were high for the 
Eagles, with 22 and 15 points, re- 
spectively. Potter led the Arks, with 
21. Norwood and Seitehick were waved 
to the showers on five personals. 

Other Arks to see action were Dav- 
id, Burns, Hawkins, Reed, Louderback, 
and King. 

o 

It was an all-Winfield (iir.il as Frank 
Scarth triumphed over his fellow- 
townsman, Jim Reed, to blast his way 
to the singles championship in the an- 
nual fall table tennis tournament 

to the Blue Dragons 41 to 47. This sea- 
son the Broncs have won two and lost 
two. Last year the Busters won there 
65 to 40, and lost here bv a score of 
62 to 47. 

Playing a non-conference game and 
the seventh home game, the Tigers 
entertain the Parsons Cardinals in 
their second meeting this year. The 
game is slated for January 20. 



Bengals Open 
Season With Two 
Fast Wins 



The Arkansas City Tigers opened 
there 1952-53 cage season with a 58 
to 57 win in an overtime period a- 
gainst the Independence Pirates at In- 
dependence, December 5, and came 
home to show the Coffeyville Ravens 
December 8. 

The Tigers got off to a fast start 
at Independence with Ray Potter hit- 
ting for two points. Jim Gill of the 
Pirates hit for two to tie the game 
up with a shot from the side. 

The two teams battled on even 
terms until the final two minutes of 
the game when the Pirates led 50 to 
45. The Bengals caught fire in the 
final minutes and tied the game at 
50-all as the gun went off. 

In the overtime period the two 
teams battled back and forth but with 
two seconds left Norwood hit a set 
shot and the Bengals won 58 to 57. 

Norwood and Potter were high 
point for the game with 16 and 15 
points respectively. Jim Ratzlaff for 
the Pirates with 14 points. 

The Tigers won their second game 
of the season here, with a 73 to 51 
win over the Coffeyville Red Ravens. 
The Red Ravens had previously won 
second place in the tournament at 
Hutchinson December 11-13. 

The Ravens scored first and led 
briefly through the first period but 
the Bengals came back to lead at 
the quarter 14 to 10. The Tigers led 
all the way through the game and 
scored a total of 24 points in the final 
period to win the game going a way. 
A total of 16 players saw action with 
13 breaking into the scoring column. 

Ray Potter was high point man 
with 19 points while Jerry David, 
and Norwood each got 11 points 
apiece. Andy Zezza and Cain were 
high for theKavens with 9 points each. 

In the preliminary game the Tiger 
"B" team defeated the Kanotex 57 to 
53. Frank Scarth, freshman was high 
point man with 18 points while John 
Cheuvront collected 15 points for the 
Kanotex five. John is also a junior c >1- 
lege freshman. 

Norwood, Louderback, and Seit- 
chh k all turned in good performances 
in the Coffey ille game. Lirovood 
Burns turned in a magnificient job of 
rebounding in the Independence game 
o 

Allen Chaplin, juco b&skeeter of 
1950 and 1951, sank the winni :g free 
throws which enabled his team to win 
ih^ recent camp tournamei.t. at Kees- 
ler Air Force Base, Louisana 



Arkansas City 

X IGER. 

VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1953 No. 8 



Dean Names 
Courses for 
Second Term 



Final registration for second sem- 
ester will begin Friday, or Monday at 
the latest, Dean K. R. Galle announced 
today. Decisions on courses to be off- 
ered are practically complete, and the 
great job remaining is the assignment 
of time schedules. 

Offerings for the second half of the 
academic year, by departments are as 
follows: 

English: Rhetoric II, English Lit., 
Oral Communication II, Reporting, 
Advanced Public Speaking, Lang- 
uages: Frence Reading, French Com- 
position; German reading, German 
Composition; Spanish Writers. 

Mathematics: Practical Math, Col- 
lege Algebra, Plane Trig., Analytical 
Geometry, Calculus, and possibly 
Spherical Trig. Physical Sciences: Ge- 
ography, Inorganic Chemistry, Quant- 
itative Analysis, Organic Chemistry, 
PhysicsII. 

Biological Sciences: Botany, Physi- 
ology, and Elementary School Science 
(for teachers). Social Studies: West- 
ern Civilization Economics,, Recent 
World History, Modern Europe (1815- 
1914), American History, history of 
Religions, and perhaps Current His- 
tory. 

thychology and Ethich: General 
Psychology, and Ethics. Art: Freehand 
drawing, Water Color, Oil Painting. 
Business: Accounting II, Business 
English, Elementary and Advanced 
Typing, Shorthand, Office Machines, 
and Distributive Education. 

Home Economics: FoodsII, Cloth- 
ing, Home and Family Living. Indus- 
trial and Engineering: Engineering 
Drawing, Machine Drawing, Machine 
Shop, Sheet Metal, Welding, Wood- 
work, Cabinet Making, Upholstery, 
Printing, Linotype, Trade and Indus- 
try. 

Music: Public School Music, Chorus, 
Band, Class Voice, Education: Student 
Teaching. 

- — o 

D'bbs-Garri"? 

Jerry A. G arris, a 1952 graduate, 
and Carole Ann Dobbs, Emporia, were 
imrried Sunday, Januny 4, it the 
First Methodist Church in Emporia. 



After Game Social Friday 

A college after-game social has 
been announced by Barbara Upson, 
social chairman, for Friday, beginning 
immediately after the AC-DC basket- 
ball game. The party will be held in 
the college auditorium. All Juco 
students and their dates are invited 
and urged to attend", she said today. 
o 

Arks Slaughter Dragons 

Coach Dan Kahler swept the bench 
as his Arks laid low the Hutchinson 
Dragons, 76 to 62 in the Bengals' sec- 
ond loop game. Tuesday. The Tiger 
Bees slammed a 67 to 38 plastering on 
the Hutch Jay Bees. Only Cecil Hawk- 
ins a flu victim, did not take part in 
the double slaughter. 



Collegians Compete 
Again in Current 
Affairs Contest 

The 1953 current affairs contest, 
in its seventeenth year will be off- 
ered to those students of ACJC who 
may wish to participate. No definate 
date has been established but the test 
will be held between January 19 and 
the end of February. 

The current affairs test will be 
based on Time's winter news quiz 
and is prepared to test the student's 
knowledge, for his own benefit, on 
current news. Some classes will be 
given the test on class time. 

Awards are presented to a school 
winner, a sophomore winner and a 
freshman winner. Globes, books, and 
medals have been the prizes given in 
the past eight years in which the 
junior college has taken part. This 
year, after a preference poll con- 
ducted among teachers, the prize will 
be picked by the winner from a list 
of six books. 

Last year's winners, who were 
awarded medals, were Russell Leach, 
school; Dorothy Slaven, sophomore; 
and Jerry Anglin, freshman. Leach 
also won the top prize in 1950, as a 
freshman. 

o 

"Tiger Rag" was the nr.me chosen 
for the college annual in Wednesday's 
vote. 



Freshmen To 
Experience That 
'Finals' Feeling 

The burning of a little midnight oil 
will probably be noticed next week 
throughout this fair city of ours, as 
the juco students begin to prepare for 
the "death blow". It hardly seems pos- 
sible that semester finals are here al- 
ready, but here they are. 

Anyone wandering down the hall 
could easily recognize the freshman, 
who is eagerly anticipating his first 
experience with a semester test, by 
the wobbly knees and the shaking 
hands. Sophomores are easily detect- 
too, being old hands at it, by the way 
they smile at the freshman's anxiety 
and by the calm expression on their 
faces. 

Dean K. R. Galle has reported that 
tests will replace the regular class 
schedule from the noon of January 
20, to 4 p. m., January 23. Negligence 
to report for examination will not be 
excused and failure to take the test 
will result in a failing grade for the 
semester. 

Schedules may be obtained in the 
college office. They include the sub- 
ject, the hour of the test, the class, 
and the room number. 



Burns and Norwood Capture 
Ping Pong Doubles Title 

The Burns - Norwood ping-pong 
doubles team reigns supreme in the 
Juco clubrooms due to the defeat they 
handed the Scarth-Reed duet in the 
finals of the doubles tournament. 

Linwood Burns and Layfayette Nor- 
wood received a bye in the first round 
while Frank Scarth and Jim Reed had 
to face the Wilson-Baker team. Other 
teams entered in the contest were 
Bowman and Eustice, who defeated 
Brown and Seitchick; and Stover and 
Claypool, who won over the Lambving 
and Hawkins team. 

In the singles tournament, as re- 
ported earlier, Frank Scarth defeated 
Jim Reed for the championship. In the 
semi-finals, Scarth defeated Linwood 
Burns and Reed eliminated Lafayette 
Norwood. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Associate Editors __ Dennis Stover, 

Sports Editor Leon Peters 

Reporter Gary Pannell 

Circulation Manager _ Gerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 
Assistant Manager __ Wayne Hayes 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover —— 

Zducatiou. o* Not 

"Should I continue my College ed- 
ucation?" 

To many students this very question 
is staring them in the face and they 
do not know the answer. 

As a college paper we do not wish 
to tell anyone that they have to do 
anything. But may we make a few 
suggestions ? 

According to a survey by a North- 
western U. professor, graduates from 
college will have no trouble getting a 
good job. 

On the average it has been found 
that new graduates can expect from 
$300 per month on up in industry jobs, 
with technical graduates advancing 
the fastest. 

Now comes the answer given by 
many women, "But I'm going to be 
married." Marriage is a fine and high- 
ly approved institution. But someday 
tragedy might occur through death 
or injury at which time you, the wife, 
will be called upon to support your 
family. Wouldn't you rather do it 
with an adequate education? 

According to the survey made by 
Northwestern University the college 
degree is becoming more and more 
vaulable. For the last seven years 
companies have been adopting the pol- 
icy of hiring only college graduates 
for key jobs, the jobs with good op- 
portunities for advancement. 

These points in favor of a college 
education are submitted to you with 
this last one. Once you have an ed- 
ucation you may call upon it when- 
ever necessary. No one can take it 
from you. 

— B. T. 
o 

The usual Tuesday afternoon jam 
session was held in the junior college 
auditorium this week. Mary Lou 
Whaley and Reece Bohannon practice 
the piano and cornet, respectively, 
in the auditorium on Tuesday and 
Thursday afternoons. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Laingor Round-Up Queen 

Geraldine Laingor, junior college 
freshman and circulation manager of 
Tiger Tales, was elected Round-Up 
Queen of the Arkansas City Round- 
Up Club Monday, January 5. She was 
elected at the club's first meeting of 
the new year. 

-acjc— 

Covvardin-Rindt 

Fred Rindt, sophomore, and Donna 
Lou Cowardin, freshman, were mar- 
ried December 28, at the Central 
Christian Church. 



that the Children's Literature class 
members are trying to set poems to 
music. 



ac j c 

Which way did my crutches go? 
That is what Reece Bohannon has 
been saying for the last two weeks. 
Injury of his ankle required his use 
of these crutches. But someone else 
is always trying them out and forget- 
ing to return them. 



-acjc- 



Congratulations are in order to the 
following people on their birthdays: 

Lynn Brown, Dec. 2; Pat Hadley, 
Dec. 3; Gerald Wilson, Dec. 4; Ted 
Purvis, Dec. 6; Max Marsland, Dec. 
7; Dorellis Brown, Dec. 9; Joanna 
Buzzi, Dec. 14; Jean Moore, Dec. 15; 
Phyllis Gilmore and Bob Williams, 
Dec. 18; Wallace Stovall, Dec. 19; Dick 
Purdue, Dec. 23; Adella Metzinger 
and Raphael Ramirez, Dec. 25. 

Coleen Morris, Jan. 2; Jerald David, 
Jan. 3; Barbara Upson and John Shir- 
ley, Jan 7; Dick Reinking, Jan. 8; 
Don Hunt, Jan. 9; Bob Lindly, Jan. 10; 
Sophia Kanelakos, Jan. 12; Phyllis 
Hill and Gertrude Estep, Jan. 15. 
acjc 

Don't let those weird sounds get you 
down! If someone is shaking her 
hand up and down it isn't because she 
is aiming something at you. It is only 



acjc 

Have you stepped inside the door 
and thought you were going to meet 
the floor for the first time in Junior 
College ? At least it seems that many 
people have been taking their lives in 
their hands as they come into the 
building. The cause of these slips and 
slides are the new foot scrapers and 
the new polish job on the hall floors. 
Carl Holman claims that's how he 
got a scratch on his nose believe it or 
not! 

OfOB 

Coach Dan Kahler was offered the 
job as football end coach at Wichita 
University with a substantial raise 
in salary but turned it down to remain 
as basketball coach here. Thanks Dan! 



-acjc- 



It is very likely that Miss Ann 
Hawley's German Class will have in- 
creased appeal to marriageable wom- 
en. In the last six weeks three out of 
the seven girls have been married. 
The line forms just outside the door. 



Sociology Students Check 
Marital Possibilities of Acquaintaces 



"Do you consider love at first sight 
a foundation for a successful mar- 
riage?" 

"What do you want of marriage?" 

"Are you a good marriage pros- 
pect?" 

"What is your opinion on the sub- 
ject of divorce ? " 

These and many other similar ques- 
tion are floating around the halls of 
ACJC, and everywhere a person turns 
there seems to be someone taking a 
poll on the attitude of college stu- 
dents on the subject of marriage and 
family living. 

Have several students taken up a 
nice part time job for some stat's- 
tical survey? No, it's probably one 
of the fourteen students enrolled in 
P. M. Johnson's sociology class, who 
is trying to get enough information 
for an informal paper. Therefore, 
when someone asks you to "Pull up 
a chair and rest your weary bones 
while I ask you ten important ques- 



tions for bothmff.qgk 

tions," please co-operate, he needs the 

grade. 

Several weeks ago, after discus- 
sing family matters, Mr. Johnson pro- 
duced a "Marriage Prediction Scale" 
with questions for both the prospec- 
tive wife and the prospective husband. 
Scores ranged from 700, which in- 
dicated happiness to below 300, which 
definitely promised unhappiness. 

Sociology students tried the predica- 
tion scale with outside students, as 
well as members of the class. Some- 
times it was rather a blow to dis- 
cover that the score with a casual 
acquaintance was greater than the 
score with a "steady-freddy." At any 
rate, some serious thinking has been 
added to the rose-colored dreams of 
some students. 

Sociology is a study of society at 
large or the interaction of groups. 
Marriage and the family is only one 
phase of the sugject. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Whaley Queen, Clubroom Grows Larger 
Lambring King, Since It's "Shower Days" 



At 12th Night 

Mary Lou Whaley and Richard Lam- 
bring reigned as queen and king over 
the annual Twelfth Night Dinner, 
given January 6 by the junior college 
language clubs. 

The dinner, which was held in the 
Purity Cafe, was sponsored by the 
French Club. Peggy Linch, president 
of the French Club presided over the 
affair. Dan Livingston then told 
Twelfth Night customs in various 
countries, after which the celebration 
was carried on following the French 
custom. 

Mary Lou found a bean in her cake 
and thus was queen. She then chose 
Lambring as king. The other guests 
were then required to do the bidding 
of the "royal" couple. 

Donald Russell played Debussy's 
"Arabesque," and David Holquist sang 
a solo in German. Songs played and 
verses in three languages were given 
by the group. The invocation was 
pronounced in French, German, and 
Spanish respectively by Peggy Linch, 
Emmett Claypool, and Donna Hill. 

A manger scene in the center of the 
tables depicted the coming of the 
Wise Men, which is celebrated on the 
twelfth night after Christmas and 
green and silver starshaped menus 
written in the three languages com- 
pleted the decorations. Donna Hdl 
was chairman of the decorating com- 
mittee. Lambring was chairman of the 
program committee. 

Tiny figurines were presented to 
the guets by Gustave Marter, a native 
of France. 

Dr. and Mrs. J. J. Vineyard, and 
Mr. and Mrs. K.R. Galle, Miss Hen- 
rietta Olvera, and Marter were guests. 

o 

Dear Mr. College Hours Bureau: 

We would like to have 17 or more, 
tall or short, slender or plump, men 
or women, who would like to earn two 
college hours this next semester. We 
need editors, assistant editors, typ- 
ists, business managers, circulation 
managers, copy boys, and reporters 
for the old Alma Mater's school paper, 
Tiger Tales. 

This is a desperate cry! If you know 
anyone who could meet at 2 or 3 
o'clock during the coming semester, 
please tell them to sign their enroll- 
ment cards in the office. 

As a college we want a paper. 
(Don't we?) Could you help us? 
Sincerely, 
Tiger Tales 



The Junior College clubrooms have 
come a long way since the first club- 
rooms which was converted from the 
old high school shower and locker 
room in the old building. The students 
remodeled the showers into the club- 
rooms. Then the businessmen became 
interested and donated several things. 
Besides the living room suite donated 
by Newman's the student council also 
purchased two other suites. A radio 
phonograph was purchased, Carl Hol- 
man lent a ping pong table, and pop 
dispenser was added. 

On the evening of March 18, 1942, 
a social formally opened the new club- 



Meet M*. Zd 



You have heard of a "sparkling 
smile." You will find one belonging 
to a certain freshman from Cam- 
bridge. This cheerful fellow was born 
on January 18, 1933 at Cambridge. He 
has grown up to full height of 5 feet, 
10 inches, with brown hair and eyes, 
and weighs 165 pounds. 

After graduating from Cambridge 
high school he entered Arkansas City 
junior college to study to be a pre- 
troleum geologist, though his only am- 
bition is to play pro baseball, as base- 
ball is his favorite sport. 

"I have traveled from California 
to as far east as Philadelphia," says 
George Bair, better known as "Cub." 

His pet peeve is his brother. Among 
his favorites are John Wayne as an 
actor and Piper Laurie, actress. "Tell 
Me Why," rates as tops in the field 
of songs and Tex Beneke is his favo- 
rite singer. As most boys do, he likes 
any and every kind of food. The color 
blue is his choice. When asked about 
his favorite subject, he replied "Girls." 
o 

Meet Mi4A Ca-Cd 

This bright little twin of 5 feet, 
3% inches, brown hair and eyes, was 
born on September 7, 1934 at Ar- 
kansas City, Kansas. After gradua- 
ting from junior college, she hopes 
to become a teacher. 

Basketball is her favorite sport, 
and she likes the players, too. Her 
other favorites are the color blue; 
singer Nat King Cole; actor Ray Mil- 
land; actress Elizabeth Taylor; the 
song, "Somewhere along the Way"; 
and her favorite band, Stan Kenton. 

The above describes none other than 
Miss Barbara Circle, freshman from 
Arkansas City. 



rooms. The chief people behind the 
project were K. R. Galle, Ivan Upson, 
board member, Coach D. C. Stark, and 
Jean Peck, Bill Ledeker, Bob How- 
land, and the assistance of fellow 
students, Dorothy Moody, Neidra 
Waltz, George Sybrant, Bob Morgan, 

In March 1946 repairing and re- 
finishing of the furniture and ping 
pong table, redecorating the walls 
and obtaining a record holder were 
the chief goals atempted by Shirley 
Gilliland, Je a n Humphery, Dale 
Smith, Betty Smith, and Norma 
Moody. 

On December 18, 1948 the club- 
rooms were again redecorated. New 
furniture was purchased in,' [April, 
1950, slat chairs, table, and fou,r 
metal chairs were purchased by the 
student council. On the committee 
were Bill Himes, Marjorie Ghramm 
and Maellen Bossi. 

Once again the junior college club- 
rooms are to be painted by the 
students. There are hopes of a deco- 
rating party to be held in the near 
future for the improvement of the 
new clubrooms. Since the college is 
in a new building the decorating must 
be done over again. 

"The plans are to divide the base- 
ment into two rooms by a concrete 
wall, then to paint and decorate it 
and fix up the equipment and try 
to get another pingpong table," says 
Dick Lambring, the recreation chair- 
man. 

The duties of the chairman are to 
keep the pop machines filled, to be 
sure all the equipment is in work- 
ing order, keep the floors clean, to be 
sure the rules of the clubrooms are 
carried out, and to plan changes and 
additions to equipment. 



Tiger Action Club Women To 
Usher At Basketball Games 

Ushering at the Tigers' home bas- 
ketball games is a new project of the 
Tiger Action Club. This is the first 
year the T. A. C. has had this job 
because it has always been under the 
supervision of R. C. Judd and the 
high school usherettes. 

College women who are ushering 
are Donna Hill, Sophia Kanelakos, 
Jean Kivett, Peggy Trent, Dody 
Brown, Mildred Reinking, Coleen 
Morris, Joanna Buzzi, Barbara Up- 
son, Delores Christansen, Kena Lea 
Gilland, Donna Cowardin, Sue Wood- 
ard, Helen Wing, Peggy Linch, Gerry 
Laingor, Barbara Circle, Sara Gilbert, 
Vurlma Howarth, Mary Whaley, Don- 
na Waltrip, and Dorothy Hedges. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1953 



Tigers Win 4 Contests To Sweep Bengals Meet 
Holiday Games, Lose Fore and Aft Dodge City, 



Rebounding from two losses in 
early season play, the Arkansas City 
Bengals swept through a holiday 
schedule of four contests, winning 
them all, and annexing a tournament 
trophy in the bargain. It was a de- 
termined crew that met all comers 
in the two-week campaign and they 
more than justified the faith the fans 
had placed in them. Perhaps it was 
inevitable that they should then drop 
their conference opener. 

Tigers Defeat Fort Scott 85 to 61 

Showing speed and teamwork ana 
the slickest floor play of the season, 
the Bengals defeated a highly ranked 
Fort Scott team here, January 3, by 
a score of 85 to 61. 

Scoring first the Tigers were never 
in serious trouble as they led through- 
out the whole game. The score at the 
first period was 28 to 16, the half 
46 to 39, and the third 66 to 50. This 
game marked the third straight vic- 
tory for the Bengals over the Christ- 
mas holiday. 

Potter won scoring- honors with 30 
points as Kahler of Fort Scott was 
second with 18, and David, Burns and 
Norwood contributed heavily. Also in 
the dazzling fast-break offensive were 
Hawkins, Reed, Seitchick, King and 
Louderback. 

In the preliminary game the Tiger 
Bees defeated a determined Tisdale 
team 48 to 35. H. Cook led the scoring 
for Tisdale with 19 while Reed was 
getting twelve for the Tigers. 



Tigers Defeat Alumni 57-54 

The Tigers proved too much for the 
Alumni as they defeated the former 
students 57 to 54 here, December 26, 
in a game sponsored by the Quarter- 
back Club. 

The Bengals scored first, with 
Hawkins hitting a lay-up, but Mitchell 
hit a lay-up for the Alumni to tie the 
game. Then the Bengals jumped into 
a 22 to 5 lead at the end of the first 
period and were never threatened 
until the final period, when Allen 
Chaplin and Don Upson began hitting 
and put the Alumni ahead for the first 
time in the game. Norwood led a rally 
to put the Tigers back in front. 

Upson and Chaplin came through 
with 14 and 12 points, while Jack King 
was getting 11 for the Tigers. 

In the preliminary game the Bengal 
Bees defeated the Alumni Bees to 
keep their winning streak alive. 

Tiger and Bulldog Alumni included 
Allen Chaplin, Don Upson, Bill Bar- 
tholomew, Don Winslow, Bill Mitchell, 
John Gaddis, Gene Mueller, Larry 
Johnson, Jerry Gaddis, Jiggs Meyer, 



John Ogren, Gilbert Estep, Fred Men- 
efee, Joe Berry, Bill Bailey, Bob Fry, 
Bud Chaplin, Ed Gilmore and Bill 
Daniels. 



Tigers Win El Dorado Tourney 

Hutchinson and El Dorado fell vic- 
tims to the Bengals December 29-30 
as they won the El Dorado Invita- 
tional Tournament by demonstrating 
that they could put up a sterling de- 
fense as well as mount a withering 
offensive drive. 

The Blue Dragons lost to the Tigers 
73 to 49 as they had a cold evening 
on the floor. In the first quarter the 
Dragons only hit one field goal out of 
eighteen. The Bengals were never be- 
hind as they led 19 to 8 at the end of 
the first, 39 to 26 at the half, and 
61 to 31 at the end of the third. 

Potter and Norwood shared scoring 
honors with Gary Prickett of Hutch- 
inson, each with 16. 

El Dorado fell to the Tigers the 
following night as the Bengals won 
first place by a score of 64 to 53. 

The Tigers scored first with Nor- 
wood hitting a jump shot and from 
there on it was strictly Ark City. The 
score at the end of the first was 17 to 
9, 33 to 17 at the half and 50 to 39 
at the third. It was the second loss 
for the Grizzlies in ten tilts. 

Again Potter and Norwood each 
scored 16 points to tie with Smith and 
Girrens of El Dorado. 



Parsons Defeats Bengals 

The Bengals lost their second game 
of the season, December 16, when 
the Parsons Cardinals won 75 to 64 
at Parsons. 

The two teams battled on even 
terms during the first half but the 
Cards came back in the second h ilf 
and ran away from the Tigers. The 
Bengals led 22 to 14 during the first 
period and the score at the half was 
33-all. Third period score was 60 to 
50 in favor of the Cardinals. From 
that point the Tigers were never able 
to catch up. 

Chalker was high for the Cards 
with 29, while Potter led the ArivS 
with 25. 

In the preliminary game the Ti^'fr 
"B" team won 61 to 51. It was the 
second win this season for the B team. 
Scarth was high point man with 1/, 
while Monday and Tomas each got 
10 for Parsons. 



Tigers Lose To Grizz'ies 

The El Dorado Grizzlies handed the 
Bengals their first conference defeat 
here Saturday, January 10, by a score 



Garden City 

Continuing their six-game home 
stand tomorow night, the Arkansas 
City Bengals entertain the No. 1 team 
in the state, the Dodge City Conquist- 
adores. The Conqs hold a record of 7 
wins and 1 loss going into Friday 
night's game. The Conqs have lost 
only to the Cameron Aggies of Okla. 
The following night the Bengals play 
host to the Garden City Bronco Bus- 
ters. Friday night the Busters meet 
the EI Dorado Grizzlies. The Busters 
this season hold a record of 6 tvins 
against seven losses. 

The Parsons Cardinals travel here 
for their second meeting of the sea- 
son with the Tigers, January 20. In 
their first meeting the Cardinals won 
the game 75 to 64. 

The Bengals go on the road for 
their first meeting of the season with 
the Pratt Beavers, January 22. In last 
year's meetings the Beavers defeated 
the Bengals here 59 to 52. 

The following Friday and Saturday 
the Tigers travel to Dodge and Gar- 
den City for their roughest road trip 
of the year. January 30 the Bengals 
play Dodge City and Saturday, Jan- 
uary 31, they play Garden City. 

Playing a three game home stand, 
the Tigers entertain three opponents. 
On February 3 the Bengals meet 
Chanute for their first meeting this 
season. The Bengals meet the Pratt 
Beavers in their second encounter 
here, February 6. 

Seeking revenge for their first de- 
feat of the season, the Bengals meet 
St. John's here, February 10. In an 
early game this year the Johnnies de- 
feated the Tigers 57 to 53. 

of 59 to 50, gaining sweet revenge for 
their defeat at the El Dor.do tourney. 

The Bengals made many errors 
which added to their defeat and they 
had a c.dd evening on the court. The 
Bengals scored first on a free hrow 
by Potter but the Grizzlies scored a 
one-pointer to tie the game. 

The Grizzlies led at the end of the 
first period 17 to 13, at the half 31 
to 27, and at the end of the third 33 
to 26. Norwood was high for the Ben- 
gals with 13 while Girrens w s s. Tir- 
ing 17 for the Grizzlies before he 
fouled out in the final quarter. 

In the preliminary game the Tiger 
Bees defeated the Grizz' ; y Bees by a 
score of 50 to 43. This gerae marked 
the fifth straight win for the Bees this 
season. Hunt was high for the Ben- 
gals with 13, while Ellis scored 14 
tor the Grizz.ies. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

mm T 




FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1953 



No. 9 



'52 Enrollment 
Topped; II New 
Students Added 

Approximately 160 students are en- 
rolled at Arkansas City Junior College 
this semester, according to Dean K. R. 
Calle. This is an increase of 50 stu- 
dents in comparison to February 1952, 
hut a decrease of about 30 from last 
fall's high. 

About 30 first semester students 
have failed to enroll for the second 
semester. Eleven new students are 
registered. 

Two Korean War veterans have 
been added to the rolls. They are 
Harry Diamond of Philadelphia, and 
Ken Hollowell of Chilocco. The total 
of veterans now attending Juco is 
ten, eight Korean and two World 
War II. 

Two thirds of the 160 students are 
residents of Ark City, with the re- 
maining third representing various 
towns in Kansas and several from dif- 
ferent states. 

Seven states represented at Ark 
City include Oklahoma, Texas, Iowa, 
Missouri, California, Pennsylvania, 
and Kansas. 

The eleven new students are as 
follows: Mrs. Eva Adams, Ark City; 
Phil Chenoweth, Atlanta; Mrs. Eve- 
lyn Dugger, Caldwell; Eugene Fitz- 
gerald, Ark City; Roland Hall, South 
Haven: Marjorie Nelso' 1 . Ark City; 
Janie Schel', Chilocco; Calvin Subera, 
Caldwell; Mrs. Mary Houston, M p'e 
City; Wayne Sbarpton, Dewey, Okla.; 
and Diamond and Hollowell. 

Hall transferred from Garden City 
Junior College; Hollowell and Fitz- 
gerald from Oklahoma A. & M.; and 
Miss Schell from Oklahoma U. Subera 
previously attended K. U.; Mrs. 
Adams, Southwestern and Phillips: 
Mrs. Houston, Oklahoma A. &M.; and 
Mrs Duggers, St. Ambrose (Daven- 
port) and William Penn (Oskaloosa, 
la.) colleges. 

; „ o 

W. G. Speer was ill Thursday and 
was unable to meet his classes. 



Second Term Night Classes 
Include Commerce, Clothing" 

Second semester night school class- 
es began Jan. 26, with classes be- 
ing offered in the business and voca- 
tional departments. 

Two classes in clothing are offered 
on Monday and Thursday, with 30 
students in the two classes. One class 
in millinery which meets on Thursday 
evening has 12 students. Twelve stu- 
dents are attending a class in home 
furnishing on Tuesday evenmgs, ac- 
cording to Carl Holman, director. 

In the commercial department three 
classes are offered. From 7 to 8 Dale 
Hanson meets a typing class, from 8 
until 9 a refresher course in short- 
hand, and from 9 to 9:30 is a begin- 
ning shorthand class. 

o 

F. T. A. To Play 
Host To Kansas 
Chapters In April 

Fifteen Kansas college chapters of 
the Future Teachers of America have 
been invited to a state conference to 
be held in Arkansas City in April, 
Barbara Thomas, president of the C. 
E. St. John Chapter, has announced. 

Plans for the state-wide meeting 
constituted the chief topic of discus- 
sion at the chapter's meeting held 
January 28. A supplementary meet- 
ing for February 10 was planned, at 
which time the committee heads are 
to be appointed. 

The chapter was awarded a seal for 
their charter as a signature of good 
standing. 

A chili feed preceeded the business 
meeting. Ten members, Calvin Subera, 
Howard Park, education instructor, 
and Charles Sewell, co-sponsor of the 
chapter were present. 

Donna Guilinger acted as hostess. 



Tiger Rag Cover Ordered 

The ewer for thet Tiger Rag, the 
junior college annual, has been order- 
ed. A. E. Maag announced today that 
it will be a padded cover. 

Freshman pictures are just about 
finished and the sophomores and fac- 
ility will have their photographs 
the last of this month. 



Current Affairs 
Test Wednesday 
For All Students 



The current affairs contest will be 
given all day Wednesday, February 
11, in all the rhetoric classes to the 
freshmen, and to the sophomores at 
assembly time, 10:48, in places to 
be announced, the college faculty de- 
cided Tuesday. 

This test is developed from Time's 
winter news quiz for the benefit of 
the student, to test his knowledge 
of current news. 

There are awards given to three 
winners, a freshman, sophomore, and 
a school winner. The prize will be his 
choice of the following books, which 
cost five to seven dollars each: The 
New Revised Standard Version of 
the "Holy Bible", Life's "Picture His- 
tory of Western Man", Rand-McNal- 
ly's "Standard Atlas", Benjamin 
Thomas' new biography of Abraham 
Lincoln, Arnold Toynbee's "A Study 
of History", "Oxford Book of Amer- 
ican Verse", Webster's "New Col- 
legiate Dictionary". 

■ — o 

New Hurdles Are Built 

For the first time in 20 years Ar- 
kansas City track athletes will have 
new hurdles to perform with. 
■ There will be 42 made by Amos 
Curry, athletic director, and McKiri- 
ley Ghramm, shop instructor, with 
the aid of Jerry Hollembeak, a high 
school senior. 

Construction started five weeks ago 
in the high s:-hool shops, and is ex- 
pected to be completed about the mid- 
dle of March. After being assembled 
they will be painted red and white. 



Upson Yelps for Help 

Barbara Upson, chairman of the 
social committee, has announced that 
the committee needs suggestions for 
the theme of the Tigerama, the annual 
spring dance, which will be held in 
April. Suggestions may be given to 
members of the social committee. They 
are Mildred Reinking, Barbara Rich- 
ardson, Freddy Rindt, and Duane An- 
stine. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Associate Editors _ Seymour Seitchick 
Peggy Trent 

Sports Editor Leon Peters 

Circulation Manager _ Jerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 

Assistant Manager Bob Watson 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 



Make up Your Mind 
To get Along, 
Vets Tell Draftees 

That the success of an indiviual in 
the armed services depends upon how 
hard he tries was the point brought 
out most by ex-servicemen when 
asked what attitudes would best help 
boys who join or are drafted into ser- 
vice. 

Wayne Rains, who served four years 
and three days in the army said, "If 
a person tries real hard and doesn't 
cuss out any officers or sergeants he 
can make a go of the army." Rains 
is a junior college freshman. 

"Keep your ears and eyes open and 
mouth shut, that's it," was the state- 
ment made by Seymour Seitchick, an 
Air Force veteran. Seichick who 
was a sergeant, spent four years in 
service. He also said that one would 
find much the same trouble in all 
branches, that being that boys are 
not used to being ordered around like 
they will be in the service. 

Ralph Ramirez, a juco freshman, 
and also a veteran of four years in 
the army said: "You don't get to think 
for yourself. There is always someone 
there to tell you what to do. A lot 
of men are bitter because of this, so 
boys should prepare themselves to 
take commands." Ramirez was a ser- 
geant first class. 

Meet MU4. Ca-Cd 

A new sparkling smile has been 
added to the halls of ACJC. It be- 
lonks to no other than Janie Schell. 
She has just transferred here from 
Oklahoma U. Janie is 5 feet 4 inches 
tall, has light brown hair and hazel 
eyes. She was born on November 21, 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



D. C. Stark was expounding to his 
physics class on how to find the vis- 
cosity of liquids. After covering the 
subject fully, Mr. Stark gave the class 
a formula and said: "That is the way 
you figure your honey". Lawrence 
Stover, being and "A" student, and 
after careful thought replied: "That's 
not the way I figure my Honey". 
(Ed.) Wonder what formula Law- 
rence is using. 

acjc 

To catch up on the birthday list, 
congratulations go to the following 
for being one year older: 

"Cub" Bair, Jan. 18; Phyllis West 
and Wayne Rains, Jan. 20; Bill Fildes, 
Jan. 21; Reece Bohannon, Jan. 23; 
Joe Clarke, Jan. 25; Sara Gilbert, 
Jan. 27; Bob Gildhouse, Jan. 28; 
Dolores Christenson and Kenneth 
Childs, Jan. 29; Pete Esquivel, Jan. 
30; 

Donna Harris, Feb. 2; Galen Mc- 
Laughlin and Donna Winters, Feb. 
5; Barbara Thomas and Frank Baker, 
Feb. 6; Eugene Trenary, Feb. 7; Ann 
Dore, Feb. 8; Jerry Laingor, Feb. 15; 
Clarence Milbourn, Feb 17; Wayne 

1934 in Bartlesville. She now hails 
from Chi'.occo. Among his favorites 
are: food, Halibut Fingers: song, 
"Till I Waltz Again With You", sung 
by Theresa Brewer. She likes jazz 
also. When asked about her ideil 
man she replied: "A knight in shin- 
ing armor." Her favorite pastimes 
are sleeping, eating and listening t~> 
music, but she is planning to start 
work soon. She likes ACJC fine, is 
very glad she got here in time for the 
new building. 

— — o 



Meet Ml. Zd 



Go back with me for a moment 
to the year 1932 to a dark, dreary 
December night, for t'was then an 
earthshaking event took place. A baby 
boy was born. This b: by has now 
grown to the height of 5 feet 8 i iches, 
has blue eyes, brown hair and weighs 
150 pounds. It seems from t'ik'ng to 
him he lives on nothing but pickles 
and kisses (candy that i=). Who is 
it, you ask? None other than Kenny 
Hollowell from Chilocco, Okla. Kenny 
has just transferred from Oklahoma 
A&M. He is taking an agricultural 
education course. Among his favorites 
are eating, for his pastime; f >ot all 
and basketball and a special dark 
haired, blue eyed Miss. Ken likes Juc > 
just fine, especially when he remem- 
bers the year he spent in Korea and 
Japan with the 4. r ,th Infantry Div- 
ision. He's a purple heart man; 



Hayes, Feb. 18; Wayne Sharpton Feb. 
19; Frank Scarth, Feb. 22 Kyron Hall, 
Feb. 23; Joan Gillespie, Feb. 26; Cecil 
McGaugh, Feb. 28. 



ac ] c 

Since the first of the year there 
have been two marriages among us. 
Coleen Morse and Gilbert Estep ex- 
changed wedding vows January 5 in 
Bentonville, Ark. Franklin Baker and 
Bobbie Dowell were married January 
11 in Huntsville, Ark. 



ac j c 

Nominations are now open for the 
Clean-Cut All-American Boy of ACJC. 
Seymour Sitchick has nominated him- 
self. Anyone who thinks they can 
compete against Sy please get in touch 
with the staff. 



ac j c 

The starry-eyed Juco couples who 
are planning marriage and not wish- 
ing to comply with Kansas marriage 
laws will now have to find another 
state, because recently the Arkansas 
legislature has enacted marriage laws 
si?Hlar to those of Kansas, requiring 
a three-day waiting period. 
acjc— 

"Flu is still filling." Nearly every 
class has been bit, with both faculty 
and students falling before the little 
bugs. 



Here You Are, Girls 
.—Men With New 
Furniture, Yet 

Boys in the junior college wood- 
work class, under the direction of Mc- 
Kiniey Ghramm are working on some 
might fancy projects. 

Three class members are working 
on walnut veneered cedar chests. The 
veneer is L28 of an inch thick and is 
glued to the outside of the chest, mak- 
ing it look like a walnut chest. Those 
making these chests are Verl Misak, 
John Oliver and Bob Olrnstead. 

Ray Potter is making a walnut ex- 
tension dining table, Reece Bohannon, 
a telephone stand with an upholstered 
seat, Calvin Hoekenberry is working 
on a twin chest of drawers, and Ernie 
Ilartnan a panel bed. 

Ernest Magnus, a transfer student 
from Independence, is making a cedar 
chest with scrolled legs, Charles Coul- 
ter is making a knee-hole desk, and 
Raymond Rains is making a bed-side 
stand. 

These projects take a lot of time 
to complete, but when the boys have 
completed them they will have some 
beautiful furniture. 



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Organizations Give 
19 Scholarships 
Again This Semester 

Checks amounting to $475 were is- 
sued to 19 scholarship holders of the 
junior college during enrollment for 
the second term, Dean K. R. Galle has 
announced. 

The scholarships are awarded year- 
ly, sponsored by six city groups, a 
college department and the college. 
The organizations which give the 
scholarships are the American Legion, 
Veterans of Foreign Wars, Auxiliary 
to the Veterans of Foreign Wars, 
Lions Club, Kiwanis Club, Credit 
Women's Breakfast Club, and the col- 
lege speech department. 

The students receiving these scho- 
larships are Donna Winters, Winfield; 
Kyron Hall, South Haven; Clarence 
Milboum, Caldwell; Jim Reed, Win- 
field; Irma Wittenborn, Jean Kivett, 
Cecil Hawkins, Barbara Thomas, Don- 
na Guilinger, Barbara Upson, Mary 
Lou Whaley, Mrs. Sally Heer, Donna 
Baxter, Mildred Reinking, Helen 
Gochis, Gerry Bartlett, Helen Bittle, 
Duane Anstine, and Dorellis Brown, 
all of Arkansas City. 



Korean Girl Asks 
About College Here 

A tuition scholarship has been pro- 
vided to Alice Lee of Pusan, Korea 
to attend the Arkansas City Junior 
College under action taken by the 
board of education at its February 
meeting. 

The 21-year old Korean wrote to 
Dr. J. J. Vineyard submitted her high 
school records and stating h?r wisii 
to attend college here. 

Administrators did not know this 
week how serious Miss Lee's inten- 
tions were. 

Reece Bohannon, freshman pres- 
ident, stated Wednesday that he 
favored student body assistance for 
a foreign student and planned to 
bring the subject before the student 
council. 



Dean To Kansas City 

To Administrative Meeting 

Dean K. R. Galle left Wednesday 
evening for Kansas City to attend 
a meeting of the Council of Admin- 
istrations. He will also attend the 
Fa sas Public Junior College Asso- 
ciation meeting which is being held in 
conjunction with the Council of Ad- 
ministration. ; 



Co-eds Give School 
Children A "New Look" 



Working from the other side of the 
desk is not as simple as it appears 
to the average student as he sits day 
by day gaining knowledge under the 
guidance of the teacher at that desk. 

So it unfolds to ten college co-eds 
as they slave away studying the pu- 
pil's lesson and devising enough in- 
teresting, informative ways to pre- 
sent the problem at hand to 36 vi- 
brant children, or even more. 

With the opening of the second 
semester the elementary schools of 
Arkansas City are once again teem- 
ing with excited children who are an- 
ticipating the adventure of studying 
under a cadet teacher. 

Assignments, under the auspices 
of Dr. Jerry Vineyard, superintendent 
of schools, Miss Ernestine Leasure, 
administrative assistant, and Howard 
Park, elementary education instructor, 
were completed last week. They are 
as follows: 

Frances Blenden, Washington, the 
grades 4-5; Mrs. Elizabeth Northcutt, 
training teacher. 

Mrs. Jo Ann Bush, Lincoln, grade 
6; Lawrence Bechtold, training' teach- 
er. 

Irma Wittenborn, Pershing, grade 
1; Miss Clara Bell, training teacher. 

Barbara Upson, Frances Willard, 
grade 1; Mrs. Ina Morris, training 
teacher. Mary Lou Whaley, Frances 
Willard, kindergarten, Mrs. Marjorie 
Craig, training teacher. 

Mrs. Sally Herr, Roosevelt, grade 
3; Miss Florence Smiley, training 
teacher. Donna Guilinger, Roosevelt, 
grade 1; Mrs. Ora Tolles, training 
teacher. Barbara Thomas, Roosevelt, 
grade 5; Miss Myra Hardy, training 
teacher. 

Mrs. Rita Taylor and Mrs. Rose 
Sherwood, junior high; Harold Loucks 
and Howard Park, training teachers. 

These girls are required to spend 
90 clock hours in the classroom in- 
cluding' the teaching of all subjects 
taught, supervising on the playground, 
grading papers, keeping records on 
personalities, and regular school busi- 
ness. 

Complete lesson plans are given to 
the training teacbers before actual 
teaching begins. Trials and tribula- 
tions and the methods of solving them 
are taken up when the cadet teachers 
meet once a week with Mr. Park. 

Upon graduation these girls will re- 
ceive 60 hour certificates which en- 
titles them to teach two years in Kan- 
sas elementarv schools. 



Faculty Feted 
With Food Feeds 

Those wonderful odors that were 
flying so freely around the halls were 
coming from the foods room. The 
girls during first semester fixed two 
luncheons for teachers. They were 
given for the benefit of the girls, to 
help them with their serving. 

The first group served chicken, tuna 
casserole, broccoli, crab apples, hot 
breads, coffee and apple pie. Those 
attending this luncheon were Dean 
K. R. Galle, Mrs. Irene Gardner, J. K. 
Day, Miss Anne Hawley, Carl Hol- 
man, Miss Henrietta Courtright, Miss 
Edith Davis, and Mrs. R. Belle Rob- 
ertson, instructor. 

The second luncheon was attended 
by Mrs. J. J. Vineyard, Miss Ernes- 
tine Leasure, A. E. Maag, Mrs. Helen 
Randle, Dale Hanson, P. M. Johnson, 
D. C. Stark and Mrs. Robertson. This 
group was served city chicken, tuna 
casserole, cauliflower with cheese 
sauce, crab apples, hot breads, coffee, 
and sponge cake with frozen peaches. 

Girls preparing and serving the 
luncheons were Barbara Thomas, 
Peggy Trent, Barbara Upson, Irma 
Wittenborn, Mildred Reinking, Joanne 
Buzzi, Sue Woodard, Sara Gilbert, and 
Dorellis Brown. 



Dexter Girls Defeat Jets, 
Independent Girl Cagers 

The A. C. Jets, a girls' basketball 
team, traveled to Dexter to play the 
Dexter high school girls' basketball 
A team at 11:00 Thursday, January 
30. The players on the team are col- 
lege students, including Phyllis Hill, 
Jody Buzzi, Gertrude Estep, Margie 
Nelson, Coleen Morris Estep, Helen 
Bittle, Chris Laingor and Jerry Lain- 
gor. The game was close and ended 
at the half with a score of Dexter 24, 
A. C. Jets 22. Then Dexter pulled 
ahead and defeated the Jets 48 to 39. 
High scorers of the game were Jerry 
Laingor with 26 points for the Jets, 
and Anita Williams with 17 points 
for Dexter. 



Mrs. Nevva Sartin was ill last week 
and was unable to meet her Wednes- 
day and Friday classes. 



Hear Ye! Hear Ye! 

All juco students and their dates 
are urged to attend the social immed- 
iately following the game with Pratt 
tonight! See ya there. 

The Social Committee 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1953 



Bengals Win Six, Lose 
One Before Large Crowds 



The juco Tigers tucked their 13th 
cage victory of the season under their 
belts this week, as they continued to 
draw large home crowds. Six wins and 
one loss were on their record in a 
hectic three week run. 

Tigers Defeat Dodge 

Playing before a large crowd the 
juco Tigers defeated the Dodge City 
Conqs here, January 16, by a score 
of 81 to 53. This game marked the 
second conference win for the Ben- 
gals this season. 

The Tigers opened the scoring as 
Potter hit with a free throw and from 
this point the Bengals were never be- 
hind The score at the end of the first 
period was 17 to 16, the half 36 to 29, 
and the third period score was 57 to 
37. 

Potter and David were high for the 
Tigers with 25 and 24 points. Carl 
Neff was high for the Conqs with 15. 
Other Bengal scorers were Norwood, 
10; Burns, 9; King, 5; Reed, 4; Loud- 
erback, 3; and Seitchick, 1. Only Cecil 
Hawkins, ill with the flu, failed to see 
action. 

In the preliminary game the Tiger 
Bees won their ninth straight game 
as they defeated Miller's by a score 
of 52 to 31. Clarke and Scarth tied 
for scoring honors with Edens of Mil- 
ler's with 10 points each. 

Tigers Defeat Broncs 59 to 41 

Continuing their winning ways, the 
the Bengals defeated the Garden City 
Bronc Busters by a score of 59 to 41 
here, January 17. It was the third 
straight conference victory for the 
Tigers. 

The Bengals opened the scoring but 
the Broncs came back to tie the score. 
The two teams battled on even terms 
during the first period, but as the gun 
sounded the Busters led 13 to 12. In 
the second period the Tigers began 
hitting and led the Broncs at the mid- 
way point 28 to 21. 

Reed replaced the flu-struck Potter 
in the Bengal line-up as the third per- 
iod began. The Tigers enjoyed their 
largest lead of the evening as they 
continued their sharpshooting, and 
led 40 to 26 as the third period ended. 

Burns was high for the Bengals 
with 13, raid Norwood had 10. 

In the preliminary game the Bees 
eked Out a 47 to 45 win over Kano- 
tex. This game marked the second 
win of the season over this club. Joe 
( larke was high for the Bees with 
12 and Neal was high for Kanotex 
with 18. 

Ark City Juco won the fourlh 
straight conference game on January 
22 by easily defeating a hapless Pratt 



Juco team 92-56 on the loser's home 
floor. Only a handful of spectators 
turned out to see the game. 

The Tigers put the platoon system 
into operation as two differtent fives 
alternated each quarter. The game, 
turned into a rout from the very out- 
set, as the Arks jumped into a 9-0 
lead after two minutes of play. They 
led 25-9 at the first quarter. 

In the second quarter a new five 
continued to roll up the score and 
the Tigers led 51-24 at halftime. The 
score was 63-34 at the end of the 
third quarter. Jim Reed led the Tiger 
offense with 15 points. 

Bengals Defeat Parsons 86 to 62 

Gaining revenge, the Bengals de- 
feated the Parsons Cardinals here 
January 20, by a score of 88 to 62. 

Burns opened scoring for the Ben- 
gals as he hit with a jump shot. The 
Cardinals however came back to tie 
the score at 2 to 2. The two teams 
battled on even terms during the first 
period but as the gun sounded the 
Tigers were in front 29 to 21. In the 
second period the Bengals began hit- 
ting and led the Cardinals at the rest 
period 49 to 32. In the third period 
the Bengals caught fire and enjoyed 
their largest lead of the evening 
which was 27 points. The score at the 
end of the third period was 71 to 44. 

Norwood was high scorer for the 
Tigers with 26 points while Lavin was 
high for the Cardinals with 14 points. 
Other scorers for the Bengals were 
Burns, 17; David, 11; Reed," 10; Seit- 
chick, 7; Louderback,4; Hunt, 4; 
Hayes, 2; Hawkins, 2; Gilmore, 2; 
and King, 1. 

In the preliminary game the Par- 
sons Bees handed the Tiger Bees their 
first loss of the season by a score of 
56 to 5'"!; Scarth tied for scoring hon- 
ors with Willhms of Parsons with 15 
points each. 

Overcoming a six-point defi 'it with 
only 90 seconds remaining in the ball 
game, the Tigers went on to defeat 
Garden City Juco in an overtime 
thriller, 72 to 67, Jan. 31, to break 
even in their two-day western trip. 
The night before, the Tigers let a 
12-point advantage slip away from 
them in the final quarter and 1< si 
68-67 to an inspired Dodge City team. 

In the Garden City game, Jerry 
David's jump shot in. the final se 'on'd 
tied the contest at 61-61 and forced 
the game into overtime. It was at thi - 
point that Ark City's reserve power 
payed off. Both teams hud starting 
players out on personal fouls. Led by 
the outstanding play of Lynwo >d 
Burns and little Jackie King, the 



eavers Mere 



Tonight; Loop 
Play Tightens 

The Tigers return to their home 
court tonight when they meet the 
Beavers of Pratt Junior College in 
an important conference basketball 
tilt. Game time is at 8:15. 

With Ark City only one game be- 
hind El Dorado in the league stand- 
ings, and only three league games 
remaining to be played, each game is 
a "must" win for the Tigers, if they 
hope to capture the loop champion- 
ship. 

Perhaps the most important game 
of the season will be played on Feb- 
ruary 13 at El Dorado. Should El Do- 
rado and Dodge City win their next 
two games, and then the Tigers whip 
El Dorado on February 13, it will 
throw the league into a three-way tie 
for first place. 

Other games on the Tiger schedule 
for the next two weeks are February 
10, St. John's, home; February 17, 
Chanute, home; February 20, Indep- 
endence, home. The Johnnies surprised 
the Arks in the season opener, but 
both the others have been victims of 
the Bengals during the season. 



Tigers dominated the play in the over- 
time period and pulled through with 
a victory. 

At Dodgo City, the Tirers led by 
12 points with only eight minutes 
remaining in the game, and it seemed 
that it was only a matter of time be- 
fore Ark City would add another vic- 
tim to its growing list. They fell 
apart at that point, throwing bad 
passes, taking poor shots, and kick- 
ing th ball awE.y time after time, 
and what looked li v e a sure victory 
tui-ed into a 68-67 upset defeat. 

Ray Potter was high scorer for the 
Tigers with 25 and 24 points in both 
g,>mes. Burns turned in 19 points and 
Kin<r 9 against the Broncs. 

After losing a 14-point lead, the Ti- 
gers came back in the final quarter 
to defeat Chanute J. C, 76-73, in a 
nen-ccnference game played at Chan- 
ute on February .' r> >. 

T n winning their thirteenth game in 
seventeen starts, Ark City had little 
trouble in the first half, as they rolled 
in the second period the 'tigers led 
by 14 points. 

Early in the final period, Chanuto 
took a 55-54 lead, but Jack King hit 
a s>t shot, and the Timers went out 
in front 56-55, a le:d they never re- 
linquished. Lafayette Norwood and 
Ray Potter led the scoring with 21 
and 17 points, respectively. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



T H T TO 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1953 NO. 10 



Sweetheart 

T n /^ J To Prepare for Tour 

To Be Crowned _ _jl „_ „„_ ,,„„ 



Juco Chorus Soon L @on Peters Is 

17th 



Friday Night 

Five nominees were selected Mon- 
day by the men of the football and 
basketball squads as candidates for 
the "Athletic Sweetheart". 

The five put up were Phyllis Gil- 
more, Mary Lou Whaley, Gerry Bart- 
lett, Barbara Upson and Margaret 
Dempsey. 

Phyllis Gilmore is a cheerleader, 
belongs to the T.A.C. She was an at- 
tendant to Queen Alalah last October. 

Mary Lou Whalev is pianist for the 
Junior College Chorus, a member of 
the T.A.C, belongs to the F.T.A., and 
the French Club. 

Gerry Bartlett is secretary of the 
sophomore class and a member of the 
French Club. She is an accomplished 
soprano soloist and organist. 

Barbara Upson is student social 
chairman, belongs to the T.A.C. and 
an F.T.A. member. She also was an 
attendant to Alalah XXI. 

Margaret Dempsey is finance chair- 
man of the Student Council, in charge 
of the concession stand at all athletic 
contests, and belongs to the T.A.C. and 
F.T.A. 

Students voted for the top three 
Wednesday and the winner will not 
be disclosed until the half time Frid-.y 
night at the game between the Tigers 
and the Independence Pirates. 



No Record 
Just to keep the .records straight, 
Ray Potter's 41 points against E! 
Dorado does not constitute a new 
schcol record. Potter does hold the 
school mark, having scored 43 points 
against Parsons last year. 



An air force team seeking candi- 
dates for cadet training will interview 
interested juco men Feb. 26. 



A new ping-pong table was order- 
ed by Dick Lambring, recreation chair- 
man, Thursday. 



The junior college chorus class, di- 
rected by C. L. Hinchee, will soon be- 
gin practicing for their annual tour 
to the high schools in near-by cities. 

Along with the chorus there will be 
instrumental solos and various read- 
ings by the students. 

The group last year traveled to 
Dexter, Cedar Vale, Oxford, Udall, At- 
lanta, Burden, South Haven, Cam- 
bridge, Chilocco and Caldwell. 

Object of the tour is to promote the 
college and to interest prospective stu- 
dents. Advisors will accompany the 
student performeis, and talk with high 
school seniors about their college 
plans. 

o 

Geologists Begin 
Study of Kansas 
Rocks and Hills 

The physical and historical make- 
up of the earth is being studied in the 
geology class which is being offered 
for the first time to the student body. 
Once before it was a tutoring class 
because there were not enough inter- 
ested in this course. 

There are eight students enrolled, 
including, Don Bowman, Clarence Mil- 
bourn, Ted Foote, "Cub" Bair, Jim 
Roberts, Jerry David, Dick Eustice 
and Kenneth Greenhagen. 

Geology is the study of earth and 
it's physical and historical make-up 
and is often called the study of the 
rocks, minerals, people, and erosion. 

The class will study the evidence 
that Kansas was once under sea level. 

The students that are taking this 
class are interested in forestry or eng- 
ineering degrees and they need the 
course for advanced standing at four 
year colleges. 

The class is taught by D. C. Stark 
during the sixth hour and is a four 
hour course which meets on Monday, 
Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday. 

o ■ 

BEAT INDEPENDENCE 



inner in 



News Contest 

Leon Peters, juco freshman, walked 
off with the school prize in the Ark- 
ansas City division of the seventeenth 
renewal of the current affairs test 
sponsored cooperatively by the social 
science and English departments of 
the junior college and Time magazine. 
Peters scored 79 points out of a pos- 
sible 105, in a field of 111 contestants. 

Bob Lindly, also a freshman, copped 
official freshman class honors with 
a 75, and Don Bowman, annual 
editor, picked up the sophomore bunt- 
ing with a score of 64. All winners 
had a comfortable margin over their 
nearest competitors. 

Beside the winners, Frances Blen- 
den and Gerry Bartlett showed up 
well for the sophomores. Three fresh- 
man who did not qualify for prizes 
equalled or exceeded top sophomore 
scores. They included John Carson, 
71; Sara Hill, 66; and Harry Dia- 
mond, 64. 

Twenty-five sophomores a n d 86 
freshmen took the test. Winners will 
receive their choices of a list of books 
provided by Time and awarded at an 
assembly later in the semester. 

Tiger Footballers Get 
Letter Awards Wednesday 

Twenty-one Tiger football players 
were awarded their letters in a special 
assembly at the school auditorium yes- 
terday. Head football coach, "Bunt" 
Speer presented the letters and cer- 
tificats to four sophomores and seven- 
teen freshman. 

Sophomores receiving awards were 
Jerry David, Ted Purvis, Jim Roberts, 
and Edwin "Sonny" Cole. Freshmen 
earning their initial letters were Jim 
Reed, Joe Clark, Ernie Hartman, 
Dick Reinking, Gary Thomas, Bob 
Williams, Alfred Kloxin, Dean Owens, 
Lafayette* Noi'wood, Linwood Burns, 
C. W. Roe, J. C. Louderback, Clarenct 
Milbourn, Bob Watson, Max Mars- 
land, John Cheuvront, and Larrj 
Davis. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Associate Editor Peggy Trent 

Circulation Manager . Jerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 

Assistant Manager Bob Watson 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 

Ben Baker, '52 ACJC Grad, 
Tells of Korean Army Life 

"Just to be Home" seems to be the 
ideal of most of the boys in uniform, 
and fairly sums up the feelings of 
Ben Baker, graduate of Juco in 1952. 

A. F. Buffo, printing instructor, re- 
cently received a letter from Ben in- 
forming him that Ben was stationed 
in Korea, working as a mechanic be- 
hind the lines. 

Baker stated that the weather was 
cold and changeable, but the army 
had issued clothing that was warm 
and comfortable. Uncle Sam has re- 
quested that Ben reside in Korea for 
12 to 14 months. 

Baker, one of the old "printing- mon- 
kies for Tiger Tales, receives his mail 
under this address: 
Pvt. Benjamin 0. Baker 
U. S. 55258CG29 
Sv. Co. 7th Inf. Reg. 3rd Div. 
/PO 468 
</t P. M. San Francisco, Calf. 

He would like to hear from every- 
one, he says. 



An over-stuffed chair was just 
what Barbara Thomas looked like last 
week after eating a delicious meal 
at Mrs. Sally Herr's home. Sally and 
Barbara had just finished a morning 
of teaching at Roosevelt, and did full 
justice to Sally's steak and baked 
spuds. 

ac j c 

Who was in the box Ted Purvis 
and Cecil Hawkins carried away from 
the Pep assembly last Friday and took 
to the chemistry lab? Who ever it 
was must have really surprised the 
boys, from the look on their faces. 
Our scouts say it was Dody Brown's 
younger sister. Cradle-snatchers ? 
— ac j c 

The clubroom committee has ar- 
ranged for the record player to be 
brought down to the club rooms for 
the students enjoyment, but if it is to 
stay, committee members remind stu- 
dents to remember to keep it down to 
a medium volume because of the 
classes above. If the students want to 
keep this music for enjoyment they 
must keep noise down and to take care 
of the records. 



Hearts and Flowers' Theme 
Of Valentine Tea 

"Hearts and flowers" was the theme 
that the girls in the foods class car- 
ried out for their Valentine Tea last 
Thursday. 

The table was centered with a white 
heart-shaped cake with small pink 
daisies in the center of it. Yellow and 
purple flowers were placed around the 
cake. A red heart made of ice floated 
in the bowl of pink punch. 

The girls fixing this colorful tea 
tea were Peggy Trent, Sue Woodard, 
Sara Gilbert, Gertrude E s t e p, and 
Joanna Buzzi. 

Those attending the tea besides the 
college faculty were the staff from 
the high school office, the staff from 
Dr. Vineyard's office, and the junior 
high school foods teachers. 

They were served cup cakes and 
punch. 



Whose shoes did Mary Lou Whaley 
have on dofn in the basement? They 
seemed to be about 4 sizes too big. 
acjc 

D. C. Stark seems to be doing a lit- 
tle extra work on the side, or may'je 
it is one of his students. Classes in 
physics now seem to be conducted 
from 4 p. m. to 12 a. m. in an uptown 
recreation center. At least Mr. Stark's 
book was found there. 
-acjc- 



The A. E. Maags's journeyed to 
Kansas City last weekend to hear son 
Richard play with the Philharmonic 
Orchestra on the Children's Hour. On 
the return trip they stopped at 
Topeka and Ottawa to visit relatives. 
— acjc 

"Economical" Maag on seeing cof- 
fee on sale in Kansas City at 79 cents 
a pound, rushed right in and rashly 
bought 2 pounds, hoping to save 12 
cents on the high-price of coffee at 
Ark City. Much to his amazement he 
finds coffee selling at home for 69 
cents a pound. He has a new bit of 
research to add to his economic his- 
tory course. 



Delighted Over New Toys 



Have you ever seen a little boy 
press his nose against a bakery win- 
dow and eye a fluffy pink cake or 
come dofnstairs on Christmas morn- 
ing with the presents piled high? 

If you happened to be in the office 
or reading room when one of Miss 
Henrietta Courtright's "slide rule 
boys" purchased his pride and joy 
you would have seen the same joyful 
delinght spring into the eyes and faces 
of these college lads. 

Miss Courtright explained to those 
boys planning to take slide rule that 
they should suggest to Santa that a 20 
dollar bill in the toe of their stocking 
would be greatly appreciated. 

Taking the advive, C. W. Roe re- 
turned to school with some Texas 
money and entrusted it to Miss Court- 
right. When the announcement ap- 
peared about the arrival of the inst- 
ruments and the meeting of the class, 
C. W. arrived on time with his slide 
rule, paid in full. (Thanks to Miss 
Courtright!) 

The attitudes of the 18 boys were 
varied. Several were excited about 
purchasing "those tools" while others 
seemed very sophisticated — until ti'.ey 
stepped outside the office and thought 
no one was looking. Then they care- 
fully opened the smooth leather cases 
and examined the slide rules from end 
to end, pushing here, sliding- it back 
there. 



Slide rule is a subject which re- 
quires manipulative skill, which in- 
cludes speed in setting the slide. It 
also requires mental ability and a 
knowledge of logarithms from college 
algebra. 

"I'm going to carry this in my hip 
pocket when I apply for a job," com- 
mented Jerry David, patting his slide 
rule. "Then they'll think I'm smart." 

The class meets on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays at 12. Those boys enrolled 
in the class include Gary Baker, Lynn 
Brown ; John Carson, Sam Carson, 
John Cheuvront, Richard Circle, Joe 
Clark, Jerry David, Kenneth Green- 
hagen, Jim Jones, Richard Lambring, 
J. C. Louderback, Jim Reed, C. W. 
Roe, John Shirley, Gerald Wilson, and 
Eugene May. 

acjc 

Committee Plans Tigerama 

The social committee is getting un- 
der way with plans for the Tigei\.ma 
which will be held April 17 in the 
Junior College auditorium. No theme 
as yet has been chosen. 

The Tigerama, th». junior college 
spring dance, is a formal affair and 
the second "dress-up" party of the 
college year. 

All Junior College sturents and for- 
mer students with their dates may at- 
tend. The senior classes of Ark iCty 
and high schools of surrounding towns 
will be guests at the dance. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Humorist To Be 

Here March 4 

For Juco Assembly 

"Don't Sell Yourself Short!" 

This stirring title will be the topic of 
John K. Minnoch, humorist and inspir- 
ational speaker, when he appears be- 
fore the Junior College on March 4. 

Mr. Minnoch, of Washington D. C, 
has been talking to top management 
for ten years and has traveled in 30 
states and Canada, from coast to 
coast, Canadian-American border to 
the Gulf of Mexico. 

Minnoch is a laugh master but he is 
able to switch to the serious and pro- 
vide his listeners with logic that makes 
his messages outstanding. 

In addition to being a distinctive 
lecturer, Mr. Minnoch is the executive 
director of a national association in 
industry. 

o 

Men Must Apply Now for 
April Selective Service Test 

All eligible students who intend to 
take the Selective Service College 
Qualifications Test in 1953 should file 
applications at once for the April 23 
administration, Selective Service Nat- 
ional Headquarters has advised. 

An application and a bulletin of in- 
formation may be obtained at any 
Selective Service local board. Follow- 
ing instructions in the bulletin, the 
student should fill out his application 
immediately and mail it in the special 
envelope provided. Applications must 
be postmarked no later than midnight, 
March 9, 1953. Early filing will be 
greatly to the student's advantage. 

Results will be reported to the stu- 
dent's Selective Service local board 
of jurisdiction for use in considering 
his deferment as a student, according 
to Educational Testing Service, which 
prepares and administers the College 
Qualification Test. 

The pamphlet explaining the test 
and giving sample problems is avail- 
able in the Tiger Tales office, for use 
by any interested student. 



The T. A. C. had a meeting Feb- 
ruary 10 to discuss how to elect the 
athletic queen. 

The group decided that there will 
be one queen to represent all sports. 
Ihis queen will be called, "Athletic 
Sweetheart." 

The basketball and football boys are 
to pick candidates according to the 
rules that the two committees make. 
These two committees were picked by 
the president, Donna Hill. They will 
have charge of the voting and the 
coronation. 



Meet Ml. Cd 



Thanks For Xmas 



Five foot nine, eyes that shine, de- 
scribes our 165-pound, blue eyed, 
brown-haired Mr. Ed. Can you guess 
who ? 

Mr. Ed would like to become an Air 
Force officer. This person is none other 
than Chenoweth, who plans to go to 
cadet school when he graduates from 
Juco. 

Phil hails from Atlanta, where he 
was born on October 11, 1934, and 
was graduated from the Atlanta High 
School. He now resides at 416 No. 4th, 
and has no job at the present. 

He is taking a general course, likes 
English and Alan Maag. Among his 
favorites Phil likes the color, black 
food, fried chicken; sport, football; 
actor, Stuart Grainger; actress, Yu- 
vonne DeCaido; song, "Keep It a Se- 
cret"; singer, Eddie Fisher. 

Going to basketball games is his 
favorite pastime. Ted Fotte is his 
pet peeve and his hobby is Model A's. 
When answering the kuestion of his 
ideal girl he said all of theim were. 
o 

Meet MUl 3o-Zd 

After a lot of persuasion Miss Co-Ed 
finally was interviewed. At Newkirk 
several years ago Velma Campbell 
born. Later her family moved to 
Arkansas City where Velma now lives 
at 618 So. 4th. 

She has finally reached the height 
of five feet, five inches, and weighs 
130 pounds. She has dark brofn hair 
and blue eyes. 

Velma is enrolled in the liberal arts 
caurse, but as her ambition she wants 
to be a "Lady of Leisure", though 
she is now employed at the telephone 
office. Rating high on hei list are the 
following: the color red; food, banana 
ice cream; actor, Jeff Chandler; act- 
ress, June Allyson; "The Indian Love 
Call" as a song; and Dinah Shore and 
Bing Crosby as singers. Tommy Dor- 
sey's band also rates high. 

Basketball is her favorits sport and 
bowling is her hobby. Her pet peeve 
is the race against time that seems to 
be catching up on everyone lately. 

Tall, dark, and handsome seems to 
fill her form of an ideal boy, and she 
fhinks Juco is "lovely." 



A decision to cancel the State Con- 
ference at Arkansas City in April was 
passed by members of the C. E. St. 
John Chapter, FTA, February 10. 

No convenient time during the 
month of April could be reached due 
to the crowded schedule of school 
events. 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, co- 
sponsor, 13 members, and a guest, 
Seymour Seitchick were present. Mary 
Whalev was hostess. 



Dance Is Written 
By Don Lewis 

Tiger Tales is presenting a letter 
received from Don Lewis, graduate 
of 1950. When the staff wrote before 
Christmas, P. M. Johnson promised to 
dedicate a dance with the prettiest girl 
at the party to Lewis. 

This is the reply to that letter: 
"Hi, P. M., 

I'm really glad to receive the Tiger 
Tales and even more so to get the 
notes you write. 

That Christmas dance must have 
been a number one 'doin's'. 

Tell your wife that I said 'Thanks' 
for that dance. I really enjoyed it. I 
guess you'll have to dance another 
one for me at the Tigerama, for I 
don't believe I can get home that soon. 
I won't leave here until the last part 
of April and it shall take another 
month for me to reach dear ole A. C. 

I've heard rumors that this year's 
Juco team is a hot one. From what I 
can read from the 'Tales' it would 
seem they were. Of course this news 
sheet could be prejudiced. 

I really don't believe those boys 
should quit at the semester. They 
should stay in school as long as pos- 
sible. If and when they quit they are 
just much closer to this wonderful 
land over here. 

In case they don't know — that isn't 
good! Only about fifteen per cent of 
the front-line troops over here walk 
out without a scratch. A lot of them 
are hit two and three times and they 
are sent back as soon as they heal. 

I'm back on the line again. It is 
not quite as rough as last Fall but I 
still can't say I like it. The Chinese 
do not bother us much but are con- 
tent to sit on their side and wait for 
one of our patrols to walk into them. 
They throw a few rounds once in a 
while. 

A company over here stays on line 
about a month at a time and then 
pull back to the rear to train for 
about three weeks before being sent 
up again. 

Well, I suppose you have graded 
all the papers on semester exams by 
now? How are your percentages run- 
ning now? Still have a few yokels, 
I guess ? 

Your friend, 
Lewis 



Pep Assembly is Held 

Dodie Brown, pep chairman, was in 
charge of the assemblies on February 
13 and February 17. 

Stirring speeches on keeping the 
spirit alive, rousing yells, and peppy 
music sent the boys off to victory. 



page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALKS 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1953 



Tigers Dump 
Grizzlies To 
Knot Title Race 

The Juco Tigers turned the Western 
division into a two-way tie last Friday 
evening by outfighting and outclassing 
the El Dorado Grizzles 68-58 before 
an overflow crowd at El Dorado. The 
crucial victory put Ark City on top 
of the ladder along with El Dorado. 
Each team now has a 7-2 league re- 
cord. Dodge City also moved into con- 
tention, being only one-half game off 
the pace with a 6-2 record. 

Several hundred people from Ark- 
ansas City followed the team to El 
Dorado to witness the game. It was 
one of the largest crowds in the 
school's history to support a Tiger 
team on the road. 

The sensational shooting and team 
play of Ray Potter was easily the 
main factor in the Bengals' victory. 
The Tiger center flipped in 13 field 
goals and 15 foul shots for a grand 
total of 41 points. He also handed off 
some beautiful passes to account for 
for other Tiger noints. Potter was all 
over the floor, intercepting passes and 
grabbing rebounds off the back boards. 

Every Ark City player in action 
played a superb game, including 
Cecil Hawkins, Jerry David, Jim Reed, 
Lynn Burns, Jackie King, and La- 
fayette Norwood, along with Potter. 
Ark City's overall season record is 
now 16 wins and 4 losses. 
Mike Girrens of El Dorado started 
the evening's activity with two quick 
baskets and the Grizzlies led 4-0. Ark 
City moved into the scoring column'on 
a foul by Potter and a field goal by 
King. Potter then drove in for a lay- 
up and was fouled on the play. Hi? 
shot was good and the Bengals led 
6-4. 

El Dorado led 14-13 at the end cf 
the quarter. In the second stanza Pot- 
ter began to hit the basket from all di- 
rection to make 19 points, giving the 
Tigers a 34-24 half-time advantage. 
In the second half the Grizzlies came 
back strong, and with Wilson scoring 
from the pivot position, El Dorado 
came within three points of knotting 
the game. Each time El Dorado came 
within one basket of tying the game, 
Ray Potter scored for Ark City to 
widen the gap. 

In the B team game, Ark City lost 
their second contest of the year, 27- 
25 in an abbreviated struggle. Elks 
of El Dorado was high man with 11 
poii ts, while J. C. Louderback led the 
Tiger scoring with 8 points. 



Everybody Gets Into 
Act as Bengals 
Swamp Black Panthers 

The Tigers did it again, steam- 
rolling over a good Chanute basket- 
ball team 88 to 59 on the home court 
Tuesday to chalk up their 17th v.ctory 
of the year in 21 games. Chanute 
made a game of it for the first half, 
but finally fell under, as Ark City's 
fast break style basketball was just 
too much for the. Black Panthers. 

Ark City led at the quartei s 25-16, 
43-37, 63-45, and 88-59. Lafayette 
Norwood and Ray Potter led the Ben- 
gal offense with 23 and 19 points res- 
pectively. It was the second time this 
season that the Tigers defeated Cha- 
nute, beating them 76-73 only two 
weeks ago. Coach Kahler cleaned the 
Tigers bench as the advantage 
widened in the later stages of the 
game, but the score continued to 
mount. 

The Tiger B's lost their third out- 
ing in sixteen games 52-53, to the 
Kanotex five. 



Bengals Meet 



Tigers Beat Pratt 
78-52 for 6th Win 



In League Play 

Returning to their home court after 
four games on the road, the Tigers 
easily whipped the Pratt Beavers 78- 
52, before a near-capacity crowd on 
Feb. 6. In winning their sixth confer- 
ence game in eight stai'ts, the Bengals 
remained one game behind El Dorado 
in the league standings. 

The shooting of Ray Potter was the 
main factor, as Ark City romped to a 
46-21 half-time advantage. Potter 
made good on 11 shots in 13 attempts, 
and ended up his evening's work with 
31 points. 

In the preliminary game Reece Bo- 
hannon led the Tiger B team to a 77- 
69 victory over Tisdale in a high scor- 
ing affair. Bohaunon dumped in 27 
points and was followed by Frank 
Scarth's 20, and Don Hunt's 17. The 
Tiger B's now possess a 12 and 1 
record. 

Newest juco student is Charles A. 
Hollmer, a transfer from Santa Clara. 
His home is at Grass Valley, Calif. 

o ■ 

The following people will become one 
year older in the next month. Con- 
cratulations to Frank -Scarth, Feb. 
22; Kyon Hall, Feb. 23; Joan Gillespie, 
Feb. 26; Cecil McGuugh, Feb. 28; Do.i 
Hefiin and James Herr, Mar. 5; Eu- 
gene May, Mar. 17; Robert Hill, Mar. 
18. 



avens. 



Dragons in Order 

The Tigers meet Independence Pir- 
ates tomorrow night at the school 
auditorium in the first of three games 
coming up to end their regular sea- 
son schedule. This game will be the 
final home game of the year, except 
for division playoffs which now seem 
likely to arrive. 

On February 24 the Bengals travel 
to Coffeyville and then go to Hutch- 
inson on Feb. 27 for an all-important 
conference game. Ark City must de- 
feat the Dragons to keep in the run- 
ning for the Western Division title. 

In earlier games this year, the 
Tigers defeated Independence 58-57 
in overtime on the loser's floor. Cof- 
feyville and Hutchinson were also 
victims of Ark City, the Ravens los- 
ing 73-51 at the school auditorium, 
and Hutchinson being mauled twice, 
73-49 in the Christmas El Dorado 
tournament, and 76-62 at the Bengal 
court. 



St. John's Easily 
Trounced By Arks 
In Revenge Game 

In a warm-up tilt prior to the El 
Dorado game the Bengels trimmed St. 
John's of Winfield 84-55 at the aud- 
itorium. The win was a sweet one for 
the Tigers, who lost to the Johnnies 
earlier in the season, 57 to 53. 

The game started slowly with both 
teams missing with regularity. Only 
a strong defense and accuracy at the 
foul line gave the Arks a slight first 
quarter lead. In the second quarter 
the Tigers steadily pulled away from 
their rivals, and led 33-19 at half- 
time. 

Opening the third quarter with a 
furry of quick baskets the Tigers co .n- 
pletely outclassed their rivals. Their 
offense picked up, and with Jim Reed 
leading the way, Ark City scored 51 
points in the second half. Reed played 
a magnificient game in the fourth 
quarter, scoring 16 points, and team- 
ing with Cecil Hawkins to control 
both back-boards. Ray Potter was 
high scorer for the Bengals with 17 
points. He was followed by Lafayette 
Norwood and Reed with 16 each. 

ac ic - 

BEAT INDEPENDENCE 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




LES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1953 



NO. 11 



Recreation Room Board of Education 
Receives Full Plans Landscaping 



Facial Treatment 

Anyone wandering through the 
clubrooms these days could hardly 
help but notice the changes, for the 
better, which have been taking place. 

If the student wishes to relax, the 
new overstuffed furniture would sat- 
isfy his wants immediately. It includes 
two second hand divans and one chair 
which the recreation committee pur- 
chased from Owen's Furniture Store. 

When he has once again gathered 
his strength the new ping-pong table 
built by the Wood's Lumber Co., prob- 
ably catches his eye and an ensuing 
game will follow. In addition the old 
ping-pong table has had its top turned 
and is once again capable of handling 
a fast game of table tennis. 

The clubroom floor and walls receiv- 
ed some juco elbow grease Monday 
night when a "brick dance," arranged 
by the Student Council committee of 
Lawrence Stover, Phyllis Hill, and 
Margaret Dempsey, gathered the stu- 
dents for an evening of clean-up and 
fun. Rough walls were smoothed and 
given a cement wash. The old ping- 
ping-pong tables were also painted. 
The college finance committee furn- 
ished the refreshments. 

Further improvements for the club- 
rooms are planned which include 
painting of the walls with some pastel 
shade, covering the rloor with asphalt 
tile, and other additions of furniture. 

The Student Council arrived at sev- 
eral other conclusions at its meeting 
on February 18. Included was a plan 
for hosts and hostesses for the club- 
rooms. These persons will work one 
hour a day for the time of one week, 
will make change for students, and see 
that things remain in order. The re- 
creation committee will post a weekly 
schedule of those persons who will 
take part in this activity. 

The junior college building will be 
the scene of the Tigei'ama again this 
spring. This building will be used 
somewhat on the same basis as it was 
for the Christmas dance. 

Peggy Trent was nominated and 
elected by the Council to the post of 
finance chairman, for 1953-54. 



Spring will soon be here, and evid- 
ence of this will soon be seen around 
the building. 

Dr. J. J. Vineyard announced this 
week that men will soon start plant- 
ing shubbry and grass around the 
building and in the Mower boxes. 

The school board has accepted a 
plan submitted by G. E. Spangler and 
the agriculture department will take 
care of the planting of grass. 

Mr. Spangler has planned a color- 
ful design for the boxes and around 
the edge of the builduig. There will 
be a variety of plants and shubbery. 

The two groups will start within 
the next two or three weeks to plant 
so they can hit the spring rains. 

Dr. Vineyard also said that plans 
will be made soon for a driveway be- 
tween the two buildings. 



Sophomore Pictures 
Soon To Be Taken 
For Tiger Rag 

Sophomores are to have their an- 
nual pictures taken as soon as a num- 
ber of caps and gowns arrive, Allen 
Maag yearbook sponsor, announced 
this week. Pictures that have already 
been taken are being mounted to be 
sent to the engravers. "The pictures 
will be mounted and ready to send to 
the engravers in three or four weeks," 
Maag said. 

Pictures of the freshman, student 
council, faculty, Tigei Action Club, 
Future Teachers of America, football 
team, basketball team, class officers, 
team captains, and Arkalalah and 
Athletic queens, all have been, taken. 

The only pictures left to be taken 
are the sophomores, band, t ennis 
team, play cast and perhaps the lang- 
uage clubs if there is space. 

Students who have been busy 
mounting pictures are Don Bowman, 
and Emmett Claypool. 



45 Sophomores 
Candidates for 
Graduation 

Name of 45 candidates for gradua- 
tion from the Arkansas City Junior 
College on May 29, 1953, were an- 
nounced by Dean K. R. Galle this 
week. Candidates are Lawrence Angle- 
myer, Geraldine Bartlett, Franklin 
Baker, Frances Blendon, Ralph Bon- 
nell, James Donald Bowman, Patricia 
Branch, JoAnn Bush, Dolores Christ- 
enson, Emmett Claypool, Edwin Cole, 
Jerald David, Margaret Dempsey, Ev- 
elyn Dugger, Richard Eustice,, Phyl- 
lis Gilmore, Helen Gochis, Kenneth 
Greenhagen, Donna Guilinger, Pat- 
ricia Hadiey, Betty Hardiman, Cecil 
Hawkins, Sally Heer. 

Joseph C. Hockenbury, Charles Hol- 
lmer, Vurlma Howarth, Jack King, 
Jean Kivett, Richard Lambring, Galen 
McLaughlin, Clarence Milbourn, Ray 
Potter, Ted Purvis, Fredrick Rindt, 
James Roberts, Gene Scroggins, Bill 
Sheldon, Rose Sherwood, Lawrence 
Stover, Barbara Thomas, Barbara 
Upson, Mary Lou Whaley, Betty 
White, Donna Winters, and Irma Wit- 
tenborn. 



LATE BULLETINS 

Plans for a mammoth celebration 
honoring Tiger basketball players and 
their season record were laid at a 
student mass meeting Thursday morn- 
ing. Players asked that the celebration 
be delayed until the close of the sea- 
son, so that they might participate. 



The state juco cage title will be 
decided in a best of three games to 
be played at Chanute juco gym Fri- 
day, Saturday, and if necssary, Mon- 
day nights, Dean K. R. Galle an- 
nounced today. 



Wayne Hays, juco freshman, won 
first place in the annual Printers 
Guild blotter contest judged Tuesday. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Associate Editor Peggy Trent 

Circulation Manager _ Jerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Frank Scarth 

Assistant Manager Bob Watson 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 



Tigers Are Heard 

An indication of the feelings of the 
townspeople who are behind the efforts 
of the Juco Tigers was expressed in 
the editorial of the Traveler, March 
2. Since it expresses the feelings of 
the college students toward the team, 
too, we reprint it here: 

"That long and blistering athletic 
drought around here seems to have 
been broken — thanks to Coach Dan 
Kahler and his band of junior college 
basketball players. They iced a share 
of the conference championship. (Iced 
is a word used by sports writers to 
denote ownership.) 

"A play off is in the offing to 
determine who will get the blue rib- 
bon, but the standings at the end of 
a season's regular play put Arkansas 
City at the top; although that champ- 
ionship is shared. 

"Life on the athletic front has been 
rather drab. At times the local fans 
were irate. However, there has never 
been anything wrong that couldn't be 
cared by getting material and good 
coaching. In fact, basketball these 
days has taken a funny turn. Instead 
of watching the win column fans keep 
an eye on statistics. They want to 
know who made the most buckets. 
( Buckets is a word used by sports 
writers and means goals). 

People know more about a player's 
record than they do about the team. 
However, there are always a few from 
the old school who will settle only 
for victory — a team victory that is. 
So the fans looked at Dan Kahler and 
he looked back at them. He figured 
that if he could have the gasoline he 
would drive the basketball vehicle for 
all it was worth. Dan got the gaso- 
ine he wanted in the form of some 
right smart cage experts. (Cage is 
a" word often used by sports writers 
and refers to basketball.) 

"So the Juco Tigers close the sea- 
son at the top of the list. That's a 
good place to be. Congratulations to 
Dan Kahler and the regulars and 
subs who took the school to. glory." 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Kenny Hollowell has had to go 
have his feathers plucked. K°nny, a 
Juco freshman, is in the Veterans 
Hospital in Wichita having some shell 
fragments removed from his left arm 
which he received while serving on 
the front in Korea. 



-acjc 

Have you lost a shoe? See Freddy 
Lathers, he seems to always have 
someone's shoe hiding somewhere. 
acjc 

The clubrooms look more like home 
now, since the new furniture was pur- 
chased. Let's try real hard to keep 
this new equipment as nice as pos- 
sible. 



town this week, enroute to his new 
Air Force assignment at Topeka. 

acjc 

Although it has not definitely been 
decided upon, school heads are think- 
ing very seriously about buying a' 
projector for classroom use. Sales- 
men have been visiting the school for 
the past month, demonstrating var- 
ious models of 16-millimeter projec- 
tors. College instructors have bor- 
rowed high school projectors to date 
whenever movies were used. 



-acjc- 



A new ping pong table arrived Wed- 
nesday and the old ones have been 
fixed. New paddles have been pur- 
chased. 

DfDB 

For the past week or so people 
have been going around carrying 
measuring tape's, hammers and nails. 
They have been measuring the base- 
ment floor and nailing the ping pong- 
tables together again. Let's keep the 
equipment in good shape so these 
things can last for awhile, 
-acjc- 

Allen Chaplin, 1950 grad, was in 



— — —acjc— 

A. E. Maag announced last week 
that a forensics team may soon be 
working for intercollegiate competi- 
tion. 

Forensics includes a variety of dif- 
ferent things. Included are dramatic 
and humorous readings, interprets e 
readings, Bible readings, poetiw, after- 
dinner speeches, extemp speeches, 
impromptu speechs and radio speech- 
es. Also there will be orations, original 
and standard, book reviews, story- 
telling and a one-act play. 

Some of the forensic entrants may 
go on the spring tours planned for 
college promotion, Maag said. 




Dust, Water, waterproof cement, 
laugther, and friendly conversation 
(iiled the atmosphere in the under- 
ground story of the junior college last 
Tuesday evening. The night of the 
"brick dance" had arrived and guys 
and gals streamed in all set to 
"dance" on the walls. 

After each wall had been smoothed 
and the rubble cleared away, a mad 
scramble was made for the brushes 
used to apply the waterproof cement. 
First the pillers were bathed with the 
hose by Richard Lambring. This was 
followed by the step ladder procession, 
topped by several sturdy juco gentle- 
men who plastered the tops of the 
pillars (and the ladies' heads) while 
the gals worked below. 

While the walls were being washed, 
Don Heflin and Don Hunt operated on 
the old ping-pong table and when it 
was placed on its feet again, Barbara 
Upson, Helen Gochis, and Gerry Bart- 
lett gave it a new jacket of green 
paint. 

The room was filled with lightening 
flashes as Peggy Trent and her 
camera caught several . people -una- 



ware. 

Meanwhile Margaret Dempsey and 
her kitchen crew were busy upstairs 
preparing hot chili hotciogs for the 
gang to munch on. 

A general clean-up ended the partv 
and everyone retreated home to re- 
move the cement wash that somehow 
got on them instead of the walls 

Bright and early Wednesday morn- 
ing, upon entering the bastinent, an 
unaforetold catastrophe of the prev- 
ious evening was discovered. The 
water-proof cement had not been 
mixed properly, and the effect of the 
mixture was acclaimed a failure which 
would not be satisfactory as a base 
coa„ for paint 

At 1.0:45 a. m., fully equipped with 
gunny sacks and brooms, P. M. John- 
sen s economics class retired to the 
l.-.ise.jient and futifully > iv, pel and 
rubbed the "white wash." 

Plans now include painting the 
basement with a power sprayer. Jerry 
David will be the operator and will 
paint the. interior with a base coat 
and then apply light green oil paint 
to the walls and yellow to. the ceiling. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



1953 "Athletic 
Sweetheart" Is 
Phyllis Gilmore 

Phyllis Gilmore, sophomcre cheer- 
leader, received the title of "Athletic 
Sweetheart of 1953" at ceremonies 
held at the half-time of the Ark City- 
Independence game Friday night. 

The three top candidates, Gerry 
Bartlett, Phyllis, and Barbara Upson 
were selected by the popular vote of 
the students from a group of five 
nominated by athletic squad members. 

The impressive ceremony began 
when the three girls were escorted to 
the center of the floor by Ernie Hart- 
man, Ted Purvis, and Dick Reinking, 
members of the 1952 Tiger grid squad. 
They approached from the south and 
while two members of the basketball 
team and two Tiger Action Club mem- 
bers came from the north. 

Jerry David, Tiger sophomore 
eager, placed the crown on Phyllis 
and bestowed the congratulatory kiss. 
Jim Reed presented the bouquet of 
white carnations to the queen. Jerry 
then put on her wrist an engraved 
bracelet, like the flowers, a gift of 
the college student body. As the queen 
was escorted to her throne the stu- 
dents, lead by other cheerleaders, 
yelled the traditional yell, "Yea 
Queen Phyllis." 

Joanna Buzzi carried the bonquet 
for the ceremony and Donna Hill 
carried the gold crown and jewelery. 

Corsages were presented to Barbara 
and Gerry, attendants to the queen. 



Hawkins Tried by School for 
Assault on School Spirit 

Excitment ran high on February 
20 when the case of "ACJC vs. Cecil 
B. Hawkins, Jr." came to court. 

Judge Kelsey Day presided with 
Gerry Bartlett, Barbara Upson, and 
Phyllis Gilmore acting as jurors, in 
a school assembly program. Daniel 
Livingston served as "attorney for 
the school" and charged the defend- 
ent with misconduct, malice intent, 
and attempted kidnapping of the 
"Spirit of the School". 

Attorney for the defense, Ted Pur- 
vis, pleaded the case and succeeded 
in getting permission from Judge Day 
to reinrct the scene of February 13, 
ty see if the Spirit was really harmed. 

Cecil B. Hawkins, Jr., then lead the 
courtroom in an attempt to raise the 
Spirit by yelling "Beat 'em Tigers 
Best 'enr". 

Slowly, slowly the Spirit begin to 



FTA Selects Informative 
Program as Chapter Project 

To inform Arkansas City and the 
surrounding communities of the ele- 
mentary education department of the 
Arkansas City Junior College is to 
be the project of the C. E. St. John 
Chapter of FTA. 

A special committe of Duane An- 
stine, Evelyn Parker, and Rose Sher- 
wood was appointed to lay the ground- 
work. 

A round-table discussion of apply- 
ing for a teaching position was held 
with Mrs. Feme Runk, principal at 
Washington School, as special leader. 

Barbara Upson presented a short 
essay on "Butterflies in Your Stom- 
ach". The chapter's seal of good stand- 
ing as placed on the charter. 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, co- 
sponsor, was hostess to the eight 
members and Mrs. Runk. 



Distributive Ed. 
Representatives Win 
3 State Contests 

Three first places in state contests 
was the unusual record of three stu- 
dents of Carl Holman's distributive 
education and trade and industry 
classes, who with Mr. Holman, went 
to the Fifth Annual Convention of 
the Business Education Clubs of Kan- 
sas, held in Emporia, February 23-24. 
They were Marietta Boswell, Dan Liv- 
ingston, and Galen McLaughlin. 

The group took an exhibit up with 
them which took first place in the 
state contest. They based the exhibit 
around the theme "Business and Ed- 
ucation Go Hand In Hand''. Walter 
Elder, state supervisor of business 
education, said "the exhibit was 
the best ever brought up." 

'' he three entered the window jud- 
ging contest and again took first place. 
Dun also entered in the "Nuts and 
Bolts" contest and too;* first in the 
tesi cl manipulative sk'Mi. 

Hie gjoup had a- very full si-hedaie 
fi'L'iii tho time they arrive'! until they 
departed. On Monday the business ses- 
sions and the contest kept the dele- 
gates busy. That night they attended 
a banquet and after that a dance in 
the Student Union building. On Tues- 
day morning the group returned to 
business sessions and the election of 
officers for 1954. 

Ihe theme of the convention was 
"Today's Youth is Tomorrow's Bus- 
iness". 

rise. At full height it quietly spoke, 
"We'll win tonight!" (And we did) 

Judge Day's decision: - 
"Case dismissed — Hawkins innocent." 



Assembly Programs 
To Be "Livened" By 
Class Competition 

Musicals, dramas, instrumental en- 
sembles, and comedies are the make- 
ups of several of the coming as- 
semblies for the students of ACJC. 

According to the program commit- 
tee, the prize assemblies, because of 
the competition involved, will be be- 
tween the freshmen and the sophomore 
classes. These programs may consist 
of various types of entertainment 
which can pass the censorship of the 
faculty. 

Dates for these two assemblies have 
not been set, but committees and plans 
for these programs are beginning to 
roll and arrangements for presenta- 
tion will be made as soon as the acts 
are ready. 

On April 15 the juco auditorium 
will ring with melodies and songs 
played by Petric's symphonic brass 
quartet, consisting of two young wo- 
men and two men, playing the trom- 
bone, cornets, and French horn. This 
will be the third assembly of the year 
presented through the University of 
Kansas extension division. 



Meet MM (3a-Cd 

Our Miss Co-Ed for this issue is 
a freshman who goes by the nick- 
name of "Joey." 

Joey's most outstanding character- 
istic is her personality. She now stands 
to the full height of five feet five 
inches tall, weighs 112 pounds, and 
has blue eyes and brown hair. 

January 15, 1934 marks the date 
when Joey was born in Arkansas 
City. Finally struggling through 12 
years of school she was graduated 
from the Arkansas City High School. 

Her ambition is to become a house- 
wife. When asked what she planned 
to do after graduation she answered 
"sleep." To read is what Joey likes 
to do in her spare time. Of course 
her ideal boy is Ray Potter, but he 
is also her pet peeve. 

Her favorites: sport, basketball; 
school subject, typing; singer, Frankie 
Laine; band, Leon McAuiiffe; pas- 
time, dancing; hobby, scrapbooks; act- 
ress and actor, Ester Williams and 
Farley Granger; movie, "Singing in 
the Rain;" song, "I'll See You in My 
Dreams;" and food, strawberry short- 
cake. 

Discovered who it is? Phyllis Jo 
Hill, of course. 



THANKS goes' to all of those who 
helped keep the music down) low. 
Keep up the good work. 



page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1953 



Arks in Play-off 
Game Tonight 
At Independence 

All the chips will be on the table 
tonight, when the Tigers meet the 
Dodge City Conqs for the Western 
Division Championship at Independ- 
ence. Tip-off for tonight's game is 
scheduled for 8:15 p. m. 

El Dorado and Dodge played last 
night, with the winner earning the 
right to play Ark City tonight. All 
three teams ended the regular league 
season with 8 wins and 2 loses. 

Its been a long bitter struggle for 
the division championship, as all three 
teams battled gamely right down to 
the wire. El Dorado had the best shot 
at the title, being two games in the 
lead, but lost to Dodge City 59-54 at 
Dodge and then to Ark City 68-58 on 
their own floor. Had the Tigers lost 
to El Dorado, the race would have 
been over. 

The Arks go into tonight's contest 
with a nine game winning streak and 
a season's record of 20-4. They have 
displayed courage and determination 
when the going was rough, and have 
managed to win the close ones. 

The winner of this evening's game 
will meet Chanute in a best of three 
for the State Championship. All three 
games will be played at Chanute. The 
Panthers won the Eastern Division 
Championship by upsetting Fort Scott. 



The Tigers will undergo heavy 
practice sessions all next week in 
preparation for the regional tourna- 
ment to be held at Dodge City on 
March 12, 13, and 14. 

The top two teams from this tourn- 
ament will represent the state of 
Kansas in the national at Hutchinson 
stalling March 24. Eight teams will 
compete in the regionals. They will 
be the top three clubs from each div- 
ision and two other teams to be in- 
vited. 

Representing the Western division 
in all probability will be El Dorado, 
Dodge City, Arkansas City, and Gar- 
den City, while Chanute, Fort Scott, 
Coffeyville, and Independence will re- 
present the Eastern division. 

Coach Dan Kahler has announced 
that ten players will make the trip 
to the tourney at Dodge City. They 
are Ray Potter, Jerry David, Linwood 
Burns, Jackie King, Lafayette Nor- 
wood, Cecil Hawkins, Jim Reed, Reece 
Bohannon, J. C. Louderback, and Cy 
Seitchick. 



FINAL JUCO STANDINGS 

Western Division 

Team— W L Pet. 

Arkansas City 8 2 .800 

El Dorado 8 2 .800 

Dodge City 8 2 .800 

Garden City 3 7 .300 

Hutchinson 2 8 .200 

Pratt 1 9 .100 

Eastern Division 

Team— W L Pet. 

Chanute 7 3 .700 

Ft. Scott 6 4 .600 

Coffeyville 6 4 .600 

Indepndence 6 4 .600 

Parsons 3 7 .300 

Iola 2 8 .200 

o 

Tigers End Regular 
Home Season with 
Win over Pirates 

Ark City's Tigers treated their 
loyal home fans to a rousing 72-44 
victory over Independence in their fi- 
nal home game of the 1952-53 basket- 
ball season, February 20. In romping 
to their 18th decision in 22 games, 
the Bengals displayed the brand of 
basketball that has made them a top 
team of the state. 

Independence tried to slow the game 
up to a walk in an effort to halt Ark 
City's fast break, and actually suc- 
ceeded in the first quarter, holding 
the score to 14-9 in favor of the Ti- 
gers, but early in the second stanza 
it was evident that the Pirates did 
not have the ability to keep matters 
that way. In the final seconds of the 
first-half, Linwood Burns shot a one- 
hander from nearly 50 feet and Ark 
City led 29-14. 

The Orange and Black continued 
the onslaught in the third quarter, 
scoring almost at will. They broke 
through Independence zone defense 
like a heavy tank going through a 
paper wall. Four Tiger sophomores 
played their last regular season game 
here for Ark City. They were Jackie 
King, Jerry David, Cecil Hawkins, and 
Ray Potter. 

Miss Phyllis Gilmore was crowned 
JUCO Athletic Queen during cere- 
monies at half-time. The attractive 
brunette was crowned by Bengal for- 
ward Jerry David. Taking part in the 
half-time activities were Jim Reed, 
Joann Buzzi and Donna Hill. Gerry 
Bartlett and Barbara Upson were 
named attendants to the queen. 

In the B game, the Tigers won over 
Cambridge 75-52 to capture their 13th 
win in 16 games, Reece Bohannon led 
the scoring with 19 points, and was 
followed by Joe Clark with 15, and 
Don Hunt with 14. 



Tigers Grab 
Share of 
Western Title 



Fighting back with a fourth quarter 
rally, the Tigers came from behind 
to edge an inspired Hutchinson team, 
67-63, to tie El Dorado and Dodge 
City for the Western Division Champ- 
ionship. Playing at the new million 
dollar sports arena in Hutchinson, the 
Bengals trailed throughout most of 
the contest. 

Once again it was Ark City's re- 
serve power that came through to 
help salvage the cruieal victory. Go- 
ing into the final quarter the Blue 
Dragons led 49-44, and seemed well on 
the way to etablish an upset, but Ark 
City never gave up. The Tigers kept 
plugging away, until finally Lafayette 
Norwood, with only 29 seconds left, 
tossed in a sensational jumping one 
hander sending the Bengals into the 
lead. Jim Reed followed with two free 
throws, and that was the four point 
margin of victory. 

With most of the Tiger starters out 
of the game on personal fouls, Coach 
Dan Kahler had to rely on his second 
stringers to pull the game out of the 
fire. Jim Reed, Cecil Hawkins and 
Reece Bohannon all turned in stellar 
performances in the final quarter. 
Lafayette Norwood was high scorer 
of the evening, dumping in 15 points. 



A fourth-quarter rally, culminated 
by Ray Potter's two free throws, gave 
the Tigers and exciting 63-61 decision 
over a stubborn Coffeyville team on 
the loser's floor, February 24. 

In extending their current victory 
string to eight straight games, the 
Tigers had to fight up-hill all the way. 
During the first half the Red Ravens 
held leads at 10-2, 13-4, 34-20, and 
at the end of the half 40-33. 

Coffeyville fans saw an entirely 
different game in the second half. 
Ark City buckled down on defense 
and had more determination to win. 
Linwood Burns and Jerry David were 
particulary good in grabbing rebounds 
off the boards. 

Pay Potter took high scoring honors 
with 26 points, and was followed by 
Jackie King with 12. 

It was the second time this year 
the Bengals defeated Coffeyville, and 
it marked their 19th win of the sea- 
son. 

Coach Dan Kahler used nine boys 
in the tilt. Other than those already 
mentioned they were Lafayette Nor- 
wood, Jim Reed, Cecil Hawkins, J. C. 
Louderback, and Seymour Seitchick. 




Arkansas City 

GER 



VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



lur\Lfli^O 



THURSDAY, MARCH 19, 1953 



NO. 12 



College Players 
To Present 
Annual Drama 

Rehearsals of the three-act comedy 
college play, "Rain on the Roof", are 
well under way, Mrs. Nevva Sartin, 
director, announced today. The play 
is scheduled for April 9-10. 

" 'Rain on the Roof " is a comedy of 
well-balanced parts, Mrs. Sartin said 
today. "It is not with the idea of star- 
ring one player above his supporting- 
cast. All of the parts are leading roles. 
Such plays are hard to find, but since 
each player must devote equal time 
and effort to the undertaking, why 
should the opportunities not be 
equal ?" 

Students participating in this pro- 
duction are Gene Scroggins, Mildred 
Reinking, Phyllis Hill, Lawrence 
Anglemeyer, Alan Austin, Harry Dia- 
mond, and Sara Gilbert. 

Promotion and ticket sales are being 
handled by Wallace Stovall, Don Bow- 
man, and Dick Eustice. Stage engin- 
eers are Gene Trenary and Melvin 
Tipton. 

"The play has a laugh in every line. 
It is a favorite among college groups 
because it presents to the player a 
challenge in character interpretation," 
the director said. 



Regional Champs Honored 

A beautifully decorated cake and 
gallons of fruit punch, the gifts of 
Bruce's Hot Shop and Campbell's 
Market, provided the chief items of 
interest at yesterday's assembly pro- 
gram honoring the new Region VI 
basketball champions. 



Tigers Play Hesston Tonight 
The Tigers will play the Hesston 
King Motors basket all club tonight 
at 8:30 at the school auditorium in 
an exhibition game for the scholarship 
fund. The Hesston team is composed 
of former college stars from Kansas 
U and Kansas State, and are now 
one cf the top independent teams in 
the state. . , 



Duane Anstine Rules 
As "King Pat" at Party 

Duane Anstine and Phyllis West 
reigned as King Pat and Queen Pat- 
ricia at the St. Patrick's Dance held 
Tuesday evening in the college audi- 
torium. 

Pretty green shamrocks placed 
around the college heralded the girl- 
ask-boy affair and added a "bit of 
blarney" to the atmosphere. 

Upon arrival at the party, the men 
wei-e presented with tiny green sham- 
rocks, made of pipe cleaners, and 
their names were listed on the regis- 
ter. Barbara Circle crowned Duane 
who, in turn selected Phyllis 
as Queen Patricia and placed the 
crown upon her head. A boutonniere 
and corsage of white carnations with 
green trimming were presented to the 
couple. 

The program included several vocal 
solos by Gerry Bartlett. 

Committee heads were Barbara 
Circle, decorations; Mildred Reinking, 
program; and Duane Anstine, pub- 
licity. The student council appropiated 
funds for the music. 



Students Are Lost During 
Redecorating of Clubrooms 

Some juco students do not seem 
to know what to do at noon and be- 
tween classes since the clubrooms are 
closed, but patience will be rewarded 
soon, committee members promise. 

Jerry David took on the task two 
weeks ago of painting the walls and 
ceiling, and when he became involved 
in the basketball play-offs, his father, 
Clifford David, took over his job. With 
the assistance of Kenneth Greenhagen 
and the clubroom committee, the job 
was completed last week. 

The ceiling is now yellow and the 
walls have turned green with envy. 
The floor will soon be covered with 
green tile with a yellow feature strip. 
Total expenditure will be about $480. 

"The clubrooms should be ready in 
a week or two," Richard Lambring, 
recreation chairman, said Wednesday. 
"We hope to have partition walls 
later. We want students to help do 
their part in helping keep it up and 
be on the look-out for a pool table." 



Plans for Juco 
Celebration Well 
Underway 

An all-day celebration honoring the 
Arkansas City Junior College Tigers 
has been planned for March 30, by 
the college student council. A com- 
mittee consisting of Sara Hill, chair- 
man, Donna Winters, Helen Gochis, 
Don Heflin, Richard Lambring, Reece 
Bohannon, Wayne Hayes, and Barbara 
Thomas got the "ball rolling" last 
week. 

Uniform for the day will be hobo 
dress, under tentative plans made by 
the committee Tuesday. 

The day will begin with regular 
8 a. m. classes, under present plans. 
A special assembly, to be held at 8:45 
a.m., will honor the team and coaches. 
Helen Gochis and Donna Winters are 
in charge of the program. 

A parade through the business dis- 
trict of town is scheduled at 9:45. No 
completed arrangements have been 
made but the committee has sent out 
an S-O-S for buggies (horse car- 
riages). 

The picnic committee has an- 
nounced that the noon meal will take 
place at Spring Hill at 11 a.m. 

The afternoon schedule begins at 
1 p.m., with a report to regular clas- 
ses again. Here tickets for the after- 
noon show at the Burford, scheduled 
for 1:30, will be distributed. 

Arrangements for an evening dance 
at 8:00 p.m., with a band accompani- 
ment, are being made by Reece Bo- 
hannon. Tentative plans include an 
invitation of the alumni to the even- 
ing celebration. 



"April In Paris" Selected 
As 1953 Tigerama Theme 

"April in Paris" has been selected 
by the college social committee as 
the theme for the 1953 Tigerama, 
which will be held on April 17 in the 
college auditorium. 

Herb Jimmerson's band has been 
contracted to furnish the music. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 19, 1953 



Tiger Tales Office Machines Expand 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Associate Editor Peggy Trent 

Circulation Manager _ Jerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Frank Scarth 

Assistant Manager Bob Watson 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 



Meet MlU Ca-Cd 



On February 6, 1953 in Arkansas 
City, our Miss Co-Ed was born. Hav- 
ing grown up to the height of five 
feet eight inches, and the weight of 
132 pounds, and developed brown hair 
and eyes, she now has the ambition 
to be an elementary school teacher. 

Since Barbara is a sophomore she 
plans to teach in an elementary school 
after she graduates. 

Her ideal boy is five feet ten inches 
tall, dark hair, blue eyes and is a 
farmer. Barbara herself is known 
throughout the state for her achieve- 
ments in 4-H Club work. 

Since Barbara is the editor of the 
Tiger Tales she lists the Tiger Tales 
staff as her pet peeve, (wonder why?) 

Among her favorites are fried chic- 
ken and banana pie, "Make Believe", 
Jimmy Stewart, Debra Padget, roses, 
basketball, singers Jo Stafford and 
Gordon McRae, and Sammy Kaye's 
band. 

She likes to square dance, hike, read, 
and sleep in her spare time. She likes 
to do needle embroidery work as a 
hobby. Also she likes to practice 
teaching at Roosevelt. 

Have you guessed? That's right 
she is Barbara Thomas. 



Meet Mi. Zd 



In 1928 at Threesands, Okla., Jack 
King was born. Jay, as he is nick- 
named, has now grown to the height 
of 5 feet, 7 inches, weighs 145 pounds, 
has dark brown hair and blue eyes. 

Jay is a sophomore and was grad- 
uated from the Winfield High School; 
and attended Southwestern College 
last year. He plans to coach, teach 
and raise a family after he graduates. 
His ambition is to coach and be a tea- 
cher. 

Among his favorites are fried spuds 



Juco Business Training 



A rapidly developing phase of the 
junior college business education is 
the training in the use of machines 
along with two new major additions 
to the department. To this develop- 
ment two local banks have made im- 
portant contributions. 

A recent major addition to the de- 
partment was a bookkeeping post- 
ing machine, which was donated to 
the school by the Home National 
Bank. 

"This is in on way a piece of ob- 
solete equipment," says Dale Hanson, 
business instructor. "The bank 
changed its bookkeeping procedure 
and is no longer in need of this part- 
icular machine. With this machine it 
is possible to teach the precedures of 
machine bookkeeping, thus giving 
Ark City students practical experience 
in accounts receivable bookkeeping." 

Another major addition was the 
purchase of a duplex comptometer. 
This electric full-capacity machine 
makes it possible to offer juco stu- 
dents comptometer work which makes 
it unnecessary for them to leave Ark 
City to get experience in this type 
of machine. 

Union State Gives Two 

A used full keyboard adding 
machine and an old model bank-post- 
ing machine were also donated to the 
junior college by the Union State 
Bank. 

Fourteen new and used machines 
are in use in the business department, 
including two comptometer's, two 
bookkeeping posting machines, one 
ediphone voice transcriber, one direct 
process duplicator and one mimeo- 
graph. Also there is a mimoscope that 
is used for duplicating work. Addi- 
tional duplicating equipment includes 
lettering aids and various types of 
styli for detailed work. 

To Offer Machine Courses 

At present 17 students are enrolled 
in the office machines course. The 

and gravy, "Don't Let the Stars Get 
in Your Eyes", John Wayne, June 
Allyson, history, rose, baseball, Rose- 
mary Clooney, Bing Crosby, Ray An- 
thony's band. He likes to be with his 
family in his spare time. 

Jay likes historical movies and as 
a hobby he likes to work. He has no 
pet peeve and likes to relax in his 
spare time. 

"My ideal girl", he replies, "is my 
wife." But to a flock of Ark City bas- 
ketball fans, Jack King is an "ideal 
boy." One of Kahler's "mighty mites", 
he's a real sparkplug, on or off the 
court. 



course is set up to handle 14 students 
at one time with the present equip- 
ment. Students are rotated on each 
machine for a six day period, thus 
gaining an acquaintanceship and some 
skill on each machine. It is planned 
that next year credit will be offered 
on the following individual machines 
as separate courses: comptometer, 
rotary calculator, ediphone, and add- 
ing machines. Students will be aole 
to gain vocational proficiency on the 
machines of their choosing. 

It is expected that the expanded 
business department will be a deff- 
nite benefit to the Ark City com- 
munity. 

Other improvements being contem- 
plated are the addition of two new 
courses in the business curriculum, 
general business and business law. 
These courses are expected to be al- 
ternated with present courses in bus- 
iness English and clerical practice. 
One pair of courses will be offered 
one year and the other the following- 
year. 

At the present time it is the policy 
for the senior high school to use the 
machines one semester and the junior 
college the next. 

These machines are also available 
to adult students in night school 
classes. 



Congratulations are in order to 
the following people who are having 
birthdays this month: Bill Sheldon, 
Mar. 18; Ross Sherwood, Mar. 20; 
Gene Scroggins, Mar. 21; Ray Potter, 
and Bill Austin, Mar. 22; Lawrence 
Stover, Mar. 23; Cecil Hawkins, Mar. 
24; Gary Baker, Mar. 25; Darrell 
Fildes, Mar. 31. 



The radio used for the juco basket- 
ball party for the broadcast of the 
Coffeyville game in the regional tour- 
ney last Wednesday was furnished by 
the Hill Electric Co. Much obliged. 
o 

Did you notice Kenneth Green- 
hagen's eye lashes last week? They 
were a bright yellow for a few days, 
result of his helping spray the yellow 
ceiling downstairs. And som? folks 
thought Jerry David was made up to 
play the savage warrior when he quit 
spraying Monday evening. 
o 

What made the girls in the Juco 
foods class come out of class the other 
day looking like each had just eaten 
a persimmon ? The reason for tins 
could be that Peg-y Trent forgot to 
add water to the lemon juice for the 
sauce on the delicious gingerbread: 



THURSDAY, MARCH 19, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Work and Fun Combine at Brick Dance 




Humorous Speaker 
Leaves Them Laughing 

John K. Minnoch, widely-known 
humorist and inspirational speaker 
presented his popular lecturer on 
"Don't Sell Yourself Short!" to the 
students on March 4. 

Widely-known as a laugh master, 
he is able to switch suddenly to the 
serious and provide listeners with the 
kind of logic that has made his inspi- 
rational messages outstanding. 

Mr. Minnoch, in his message to the 
students, gave good advice for all. 
His favorite motto is, "If you're so 
darn smart, why aren't you rich?" he 
told students. 



College Chorus Trips 
Planned for Late April 

With so much going on the early 
part of April the chorus trips will 
begin the latter part of April, Dean 
K. R. Galle has announced. He said 
that some trips may be worked in 
earlier if at all possible. 

C. L. Hinchee has his chorus busy 
at work, practicing for the tirps. 

These trips will be made to the 
near-by cities to promote the college 
and to interest students. 



Students were more or less "busy" 
fixing up the college clubroom when 
these pictures were taken March 2. 
At left, Ted Purvis mixes waterproof 
concrete, Jean Kivett watches criti- 
cally as Barbara Thomas weilds a 
wicked brush. Barbara Circle and Sue 
Woodard collaborate on the stepladder 
in the background, and Gene May, 
Sponsor P.M. Johnson, and Delores 
Christensen are kibitzers. At right, 
Donna Winters threatens the rear 
elevation of Recreation Chairman Dick 
Lambring as he helps Purvis mix ce- 
ment, while Kenneth Childs and May 
await the explosion. 

The action occurred at the "Brick 
Dance," so named because bricks were 
used to smooth the rough concrete 
walls of the basement room. (Photos 
by Trent.) 



hi. Bill Clay, Fort Riley, former 
juco basketball great and student 
( o-mcil president in 1948-49, visited 
the college Tuesday. He expressed en- 
thusiastic approval of the new build- 
ing and the developing clubrooms. 



Special Assembly Recognizes 
State Champ Basketballers 

A special assembly recognizing the 
victory of the Tigers in the State 
championship play-off was held March 
9. 

Dean K. R. Galle called the entire 
squad and both coaches to the stage. 
After they were seated the cheer- 
leaders and pep band led a pep rally. 

Coaches Dan Kahler and "Bunt" 
Speer and Supt. J. J. Vineyard gave 
short speeches praising the squad 
members and the student body for 
their achievements and sportsmanship. 

refreshment? of coffee, hot choclate 
: v.d dpnuts were served by the social 
committee of the Student Council. 



Language Clubs Play 
Important Part In 
Students Social Life 

Three related clubs, organized 
around and of the modern language 
classes are an important part of col- 
lege social life at Ark City juco. 

French, German and Spanish Clubs 
are designed to help the student be- 
come familiar with the various phases 
of the French, German and Spanish 
life, and to give practice in the use 
of the languages. 

French and German Clubs are cur- 
rently operative, but the Spanish has 
been disbanded temporarily because 
of the low enrollment in that field. 
The French and German Clubs of the 
Junior College have been meeting once 
a month at various members homes. 

The officers of this year's clubs are 
Peggy Linch, president of the French 
Club and Alan Austin, president of 
the German Club. 

Both clubs had Christmas parties. 
The German Club and the Spanish stu- 
dents were invited to the "Twelfth- 
Night Dinner" on January 6, given 
by the French Club as an annual 
event. The students take part in sing- 
ing songs and playing games in the 
different languages. 

Miss Ann Hawley is sponsor of the 
clubs. "We may get together this 
spring and plana picnic but it is 
doubtful if another 5 o'clock break- 
fast will be planned for this year," 
Miss Hawley said last week. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 19, 1953 



Arks to Hutch 
For National 
Tournament 



The Tigers continued to dominate 
Junior College basketball in the State 
of Kansas, last week winning the Reg- 
ional tournament at Dodge City on 
March 12, 13, and 14. By capturing 
top honors in the regional, Ark City 
has earned the right to represent 
Region 6 in the national tournament. 

The Tigers will now be shooting for 
national honors when they meet Mob- 
erly Junior College, Moberly, Miss- 
ouri, Regional 16 champs, in the open- 
ing round of the national juco meet, 
being held at the new million dollar 
sports arena at Hutchinson. 

Play First Game Wednesday 

The game will start at 3:30 p. m. 
Wednesday, March 25. Sixteen teams 
from coast to coast will participate 
in the double elimination tournament. 

The Moberly Greyhounds are coach- 
ed by Maurice John, and have a sea- 
son's record of 20 wins and 7 losses. 
It is the third straight year that they 
will compete in the nationals, and un- 
der the coaching of John, the fourth 
time in six years. 

The Ark's have already won four 
titles this year, the Christmas Invi- 
tational tourney at El Dorado, the 
Western division, the State, and the 
Regional 6 trophy. 

Coach Dan Kahler's Bengals had a 
rough road at Dodge City in winning 
their three games. In order they 
downed Coffeyville 72-67, Ft. Scott 
78-77, and El Dorado 83-82. They have 
extended their winning streak to 15 
games and now possess a season's re- 
cord of 26 wins and 4 defeats. 

Ray Potter led the Tiger scoring 
for the tourney with 76 points in three 
games for a 25.3 average. 

Ravens Are Tough 

Round one saw the Tigers off their 
usual pace, and as a result they were 
almost eliminated by Coffeyville. The 
Red Ravens helped matters by missing- 
most of their free throws and Ark City 
won 72-67. The Ft. Scott and El Do- 
rado games were just about the same, 
both ending in one point victories for 
the Bengals. In the championship 
game against El Dorado, Ark City had 
to stop a desperate last minute rally 
by the Grizzlies to win 83-82. The Ti- 
gers led most of the way, but never 
by more than a few points. 

Linwood Burns and Ray Potter were 
honored when they were named on 
the all-tournament team. The entire 
Ark City team received gold basket- 
balls for winning first place, and the 
school a giant trophy. 



Tigers Win State Title; 
Defeat Chanute Twice 
After Whipping Dodge City 



History was made last week for 
Ark City Juco, as the Tigers won the 
Western Division title and then 
traveled to Chanute and captured the 
State championship, all within three 
action-packed days. 

The Tigers have won the hearts 
of all Arkansas City. An estimated 
1000 A. C. fans journeyed to Inde- 
pendence and Chanute to witness the 
games or to special play-by-play 
broadcasts of two of the contests aired 
at the American Legion in a special 
hook-up arranged by KSOK. 

Winning the state championship is 
ample proof to Ark City fans and 
players of the fine coaching of Dan 
Kahler, who is completing his first 
year as a head basketball coach any- 
where. Along with Assistant "Bunt" 
Speer, he has piloted the Bengals to 
one of the greatest seasons in the 
school history, compliling a magnif- 
icent record of 23 wins and 4 losses. 

During the championship games, 
the Tigers once again showed tremen- 
dous spirit and courage. 

On Thursday evening the Bengals 
won the Western crown by knocking 
off Dodge City, 76-64. Friday the 
Tigers whipped Chanute, Eastern Di- 

Tennis, Track Seasons 
Call Tigers Back to Duty 

With the arrival of spring, track 
and tennis enter the sports picture 
at Ark City Juco with both Tiger 
squads undergoing practice sessions 
in preparation for the coming season. 
The tennis team opens its schedule 
against Tonkawa J. G, March 26, 
while the initial track event is April 
10 with Independence. 

Tennis Coach, Raymond Judd, is 
counting on five outstanding high 
school stars to give Ark City one of 
the best teams in recent years. They 
are Al Austin, Frank Scarth, Richard 
Circle, J. C. Louderback, and John 
Shirley. 

"Bunt" Speer, track coach, has only 
one returning letterman in Frank Ba- 
ker, but hopes to gather a good team, 
with approximately 15 boys who are 
working out. 



On the tourney squad were Potter, 
Burns, Lafayette Norwood, Jim Reed, 
Cecil Hawkins, J. C. Louderback, Jack 
King, Jerry David, Recce Bohannon 
and Cy Seitchick. Joe Clark, reserve 
forward, served as team manager for 
the trip. 



vision champs, 81-73, and Saturday 
they wrapped up the state title by 
stomping all over the Black Panthers 
98-70, extending their winning streak 
to 12 straight. 

In Thursday night's fray, the 
Tigers put on a dramatic fourth 
quarter rally to stop Dodge City 76-64 
after trailing through out most of the 
game. 

Just as it seemed that the Conqs 
were going to win, Coach Dan Kahler 
sent Jackie King and Cecil Hawkins 
into the game, and from there on in, 
Dodge had had it. King and Hawkins 
started hitting the basket from all 
directions to score 18 points between 
them in the final stanza. They also 
inspired the rest of the boys to play 
just a little harder, and when the 
buzzer sounded ending the game, Ark 
City had virtually run the Conqs off 
the floor. Ray Potter led the Tiger 
scoring with 20 points and was 
followed by Lafayette Norwood with 
14. 

In Chanute for the weekend, the 
Tigers made fast work of the Black 
Panthers, winning 81-73 and 98-70. 

Friday evening's encounter was a 
thriller with the Bengals overomin'j 
a nine-point deficit in the second 
quarter to lead 41-39 at halftime. 
Chanute fought gamely in the second 
half, out the all-around sensational 
playing of Jim Peed and the great 
shooting of Ray Potter was too rau.h 
for the Panthers to handle. 

Saturday's game saw the Bengals 
put on one of their best demonstra- 
tions of the year to e?sily defeat 
Chanute 98- r /0. The 98 points was the 
highest number of points scored by 
Ark City in one game this year, 
t hanute played a good game but Kah- 
ler's boys had too much all around 
"savvy." The Tigers manipulated the 
ball in splendid fashion. Their pass- 
ing, ball handling, shooting, and team- 
work were superior. In the final 
Chanute game, Ray Potter and Lin- 
wood Burns led the scoring parade 
with 28 and 16 points, respectively, 
but they were ably abetted by the 
efforts of Jerry David, Jim Reed, 
Layfayette Norwood, Cecil Hawkins, 
Jack King, "Cy" Setichick, Reece Bo- 
hannon, Don Hunt, Joe Clarke, and 
J. C. Louderback. 

During the 3-day trip, Coaches Dan 
Kahler and Bunt Speer emphasized 
the Tigers not only played like the 
champions they are, but were a credit 
off the floor. .••-•■ 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

1 AJ ihb 



THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1953 



NO. 12 



Juco Victories 
Celebrated 
For Full Day 

Although the sky was cloudy and 
threatened to rain out the juco victory 
celebration the all-day jubliee for the 
Tigers kept on the move to a whirl- 
wind conclusion Monday. 

Students reported to 8 a. m. classes, 
then all filed out at 8:45 to the as- 
sembly hall to hear speeches by Dan 
Stark and Ivan Upson, coach and 
player of the Arks' 1926 and 27 state 
champions; Coaches Dan Kahler and 
"Bunt" Speer; and sophomore players 
Ray Potter, Jack King, Jerry David, 
and Cecil Hawkins. 

Harry Diamond was master of cer- 
emonies and introduced some new 
cheerleaders composed of the faculty 
members, who lead the student body 
in a couple of yells. 

Ted Purvis lined up the parade at 
9:45 and it proceeded up Central 
Avenue to start its journey down Sum- 
mit Street. 

The parade included the national 
and school colors carried by Emmet 
Claypool and Eugene Fitzgerald, 
guarded by Peggy Trent and Margaret 
Dempsey; the cheerleaders; the col- 
lege band; the queen's convertible 
earring Phyllis Gilmore, Gerry Bart- 
lett, and Barbara Upson; and a truck 
carrying a huge Tiger and many stu- 
dents. 

A convertible carrying the coaches 
was followed by the team on the vol- 
unteer fire truck. Student? carried 
signs stating the accomplishments of 
the team. The four trophies were dis- 
played by Jerry Laingor, Dorellis 
Brown, Donna Hill, and Joanna Buzzi. 
Lars bearing the faculty members 
ended the parade. 

At 10:30 everyone rushed to Spring 
Hill to the picnic and fun planned by 
Don Heflin, who brought the food, and 
Bob Watson, who brought the athletic- 
equipment. 

Bill Welton entertained the school 
with a picture "My Gal Sal" at the 
Stir theater at 1:30. 

Herb Jimmerson furnished the 
music for the dance. The club-rooms 
were officially opened during the 
dance. 



ACJC Education "Pays Off" 
As Six Jobs Are Landed 

The college education of ACJC has 
paid off for six women in the elemen- 
tary education depai-tment. All are as- 
sured of jobs next year as teachers 
in the elementary grades. 

As a reward for the hustle and 
bustle of the past several weeks these 
women now each have a neat contract 
in their pockets. Those signing for 
schools are Irma Wittenborn at Udall; 
Mrs. JoAnn Bush at Walton Center; 
Mrs. Mary Houston at Otto; Mrs. 
Evelyn Dugger at Caldwell; Donna 
Guilinger at Fairview; and Barbara 
Thomas at Rock. 

These co-eds will each possess a 
60-hour, or elementary provisional 
certificate upon graduation. 
o 

Invitations to 
"April in Paris" 
Sent to Seniors 

Twenty invitations to the Tigerama, 
the junior college's annual spring 
party, have been issued to the seniors 
of surrounding high schools by the 
social committee, Helen Gochis, chair- 
man, announced this week. Those 
schools receiving invitations are Ce- 
dar Vale, Caldwell, Milton, Grainola, 
Udall, Milan, Cambridge, Dexter, Bur- 
den, Newkirk, Oxford, Sedan, Welling- 
ton, Geuda Springs, South Haven, At- 
lanta, Mulvane, Argonia, Douglas, and 
Arkansas City. 

Other Tigerama committee heads 
are Barbara Circle, decorations; Gerry 
Bartlett, program; Bob Lindly, clean- 
up; Duane Anstine, tickets; Fred 
Rindt, advertisement; Mildred Reink- 
ing, refreshments; and Sue Woodward, 
cloak room. 

This year's Tigerama, with a theme 
of "April in Paris", will be held April 
17, in the junior college building. 
Herb Jimmerson 's band has been con- 
tracted for music. 

Barbara Upson, head of the social 
committee has announced that ideas 
for decorating are needed and stu- 
dents are urged to contact the com- 
mittee members if they have any sug- 
gestions. 

Dress will be formal. 



Annual College 
Play Set For 
April 9-10 

The annual college play, "Rain On 
The Roof," will be given April 9-10 
in the junior high auditorium, under 
the direction of Mrs. Nevva Sartin. 

The play takes place at the Sher- 
wood Inn in the Catskill Mountains. 
Montmorency Mansfield, a young 
globe-trotter, heir to his father's for- 
tune, but at the moment proprietor 
of The Sherwood Inn, a health resort 
defunct because of the lack of rain, is 
played by Alan Austin. Elmo Arm- 
strong, Monty's cousin is played by 
Harry Diamond. He is an ambitious 
young attorney who has influenced 
Monty's father to make a tricky will. 

Jerry Watson, the late proprietor 
of Sherwood Inn, but now leading a 
"life of Riley" is played by Gene 
Scroggins. Mildred Reinking plays the 
part of Mrs. Watson, Jerry's indefat- 
igable wife. The Watsons' daughter, 
Nellie, is played by Phyllis Hill. Reg- 
inald T. Van Wert, an ambitious 
young author, about to be married, 
and an old friend of Monty's is Law- 
rence Anglemyer. Miss Violet Hickey, 
farmer Hic'key's "niece" and hand 
maiden to Rosebud, is played by Sara 
Gilbert. Rosebud is a cow, and Rain, 
who appears only in the title, is a 
kitten. 

Staging engineers are Gene Trenary 
and Melvin Tipton. Promotion is be- 
ing handled by Don Bowman, Dick 
Eustice, and Wallace Stovall. Tfie com- 
mittee has reported that the ticket 
sale is going "just about average." 
The tickets can be purchased from any 
juco student salesmen and may bo 
reserved at 4 p. m. April 8, in the 
auditorium gym. Admission is 60 cent^ 
per person. Activity tickets will admii 
college students. 

— o 

Remodeled Clubrooms 
Are Back in Service 

The completion of the new ti e 
floor has added the finish touch to the 
Junior College Clubrooms. The room 
is now in service, and was official. \ 
opened Monday. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Associate Editor Peggy Trent 

Circulation Manager _ Jerry Laingor 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 

Assistant Manager Bob Watson 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 

Mai wot the Beauty 
With OnconUd^udion 

With the elubrooms closed, a lot of 
the students have been wandering 
around as if they were strangers, at 
the college for the first time, who 
didn't know just where to turn. 

But now with the "rumpus room" 
open, things are back to normal and 
just as they've always been. Almost, 
that is! With a complete face-lifting- 
job the elubrooms are not "just as 
they've always been" and the be- 
havior in them and toward them 
should be changed too. 

Approximately $500 was invested 
by the college student body to make 
the elubrooms a more enjoyable place 
to "recreate." Improvements will con- 
tinue to be made, but it will be several 
years before as complete a redecora- 
ting job as the present one will take 
place. 

Therefore to take care of the club- 
rooms and to preserve their beauty 
for coming juco classes should be the 
consideration of the student body of 
1953. Let's keep the best juco lounge 
in the state. 



tup, Thumbs 
Bleed As Carpenters Learn 



Meet Ml. £d 



"Laffy," as he is nicknamed was 
born in Clearview, Okla., on Septem- 
ber 12, 1934. He seemed to stop when 
he reached the short height of 5 feet 
6 inches and the weight of 150 pounds, 
but his big brown eyes just kept grow- 
ing. 

Laffy graduated from Wichita East 
last year and he is now a freshman in 
A. C. J. C. 

His favorites are lemon pie, "You 
Belong to Me," Alan Ladd, Ava Gard- 
ner, American History, tulips, Rose- 
mary Clooney, Nat King Cole, Woody 
Herman's band, and the movie "The 



Hammers banging, saws humming 
boards falling, thumbs being hit, words 
flying. Thats what's happening down 
down at the vacant lot north of the 
college shops. The carpentry class is 
building a two-stall garage which will 
be sold when completed, either by 
sealed bid or at auction, according 
to L. A. Chaplin, instructor. 

The carpenters expect to finish the 
garage before the end of the school 
year. 

Plans for the garage were designed 
by Jim Jones and Carl Holman, vo- 
cational director. Estimates of the 
cost of lumber was figured by the 
boys and sent to the different lumber 
companies for bids, and tne iiuston 
Lumber Company was low bidder. 

The student carpenters are putting 



the building together stoutly enough 
so that it can be moved. The garage 
will be planced on skids and pipe to 
move it onto a truck, then delivered 
to the owner. 

"The money that is left over from 
expenses of the material will be used 
to buy equipment for the carpint. y 
shop," Mr. Chaplin says. 

"I he boys will get a chance to hie 
experience in the cutting of rafters 
and figuring the rise and run of a 
gabled roof, installing a composition 
loot, lap-siding, box cornices, and 
overhead doors, and putting in win- 
dows," says Chaplin. 

Members of the Carpentry c'ass re 
Charles Hollmer, Charles Coulter, 
Ross Sherwood, Calvin Hockenbury, 
Alfred Kloxin, and Duane Arnett. 



Wild Heart." Basketball is his favor- 
ite sport and he'd like to learn how 
to play tennis as a pastime. 

To shoot pool is what he likes to 
do in his spare time. To go hunting 
is his hobby. Betty White is his ideal 
girl and silly women, and Lin Burns, 
his roommate, heads his list of pet 
peeves. 

"Laffy's" ambition is to become a 
coach. 

Even though "Laffy" is short, he 
has made the top in juco basketball, 
and lettered in football last fall. If 
you haven't guessed who it is by now, 
it is of course Lafayette Norwood, the 
demon dribbler. 

o 

Meet MUl Ca-Zd 

On July 28, 1932, in Manhattan, 
Kan., Betty White was born. She is 
5 feet 2 inches and 118 pounds of 
sleek, brown-eyed beauty. 

Betty likes to both eat and read 
in her spare time, but she says read- 
ing is her hobby. She plans to get 
married sometime after she graduates, 
and to be a good homemaker is her 
big ambition. Betty graduated from 
ACHS two years ago and graduates 
from Juco this May. 

Among her many pet peeves she 
includes Lin Burns and Seymour 
Seitchick, who tease her, and the 
colors red and pink or blue and green 
worn together. Her ideal boy is Lay- 
fayette Norwood. 

Betty's favorites are fried chicken, 
Robert Taylor, Barbara Stanwick, typ- 
ing, roses, basketball, Peggy Lee, Nat 
King Cole, and Woody Herman's band. 
Also she likes the song, "In the Even- 
ing," and the movie "Clash by Night." 



Caroline Hinsey, 1951 editor of Ti- 
ger Tales, and a candidate for grad- 
uation at Oklahoma A&M this spring, 
will do practice teaching in the Ponca 
City schools this spring, she has in- 
formed the staff. 

acjc 

To Ralph Palmer, class of 1932, 
goes the thanks of the student body 
for the use of his trailer as a schffold 
during the painting of the clubroom. 

acjc 

How many jucos have gone to the 
office these last two weeks to strode 
those fine new trophies? 

acjc 

Wanting to learn how to do cart- 
wheels? Ask Phyllis Hill to help you. 
She did a perfect one at the end of 
the game between Ark City and .VIo- 
berly, at the national tourney Wed- 
nesday. 

acjc 

Don Bowman, annual editor took 
the final pages of the Tiger Rag, 
juco yearbook to Oklahoma City last 
Saturday, and it will probably t..ka 
7 or 8 weeks for its delivery accord- 
ing to Mr. Allen Maag, sponsor. 

acjc 

They just call her "Hammer Head 
Laingor" since P. M. Johnson dropped 
a hammer on her head and left two 
lumps. (P. S.-It was not intentional.) 

ac.iC 

Little John Shirley has new trans- 
portation to and from school. Little 
John is now driving a new streamline 
Maroon tricycle with white trimming. 
He sometimes has his chauffeur bring 
him. Or so it is said by unusually 
reliably informed sources who watched 
him burning up the halls the othei' 
day. Shirley claims the vehicle was 
borrowed. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Juco Business Classes Are Proud of Equipment 




College Gets New 
Spring Look as 
Landscaping Develops 

Most folks usually get a new spring 
outfit for the new spring look in some 
other way, and now the school build- 
ing is also getting a new spring look. 

George Spangler has started with 
his work of planting the shrubbery 
around the building. 

The high school agriculture boys 
assist'ng in the project, ran into a lit- 
tle bit of trouble when they started 
preparing the ground for planting the 
grass. It seems they found some large 
rcclcs that were not cleared away when 
the old hotel was tore down some 
years ago. The boys have removed 
these and new dirt has been brought 
in. 

Soon new green grass will be show- 
ing through the brown soil and the 
building will begin to take on a new 
look as spring progresses, and already 
fatuity members are becoming wor- 
ried about preservation of the new 
growth. 

o 

Lawrence Stover, Dick Lambring, 
and Ralph Bonnell are in Denver, this 
week, taking the Air Force Cadet ex- 
aminations. 

o 

Donna: "I like Pepsi Cola because 
there is more bounce to the ounce." 
Jim: "I'll take champagne because 
there is more sport to the quart." 



A display of the wide variety of 
office machines being used by the bus- 
iness department impresses the visi- 
tor to the business classrooms. Busy 
typing away with that business-like 
look are left to right, Kena Lea Gil- 
land, Gene Trenary, Jerry Laingor, 
Donna Fluis, Helen Wing, Donna Lou 
Rindt, Vurlma Howarth, Lawrence 
Anglemyer, Donna Waltrip, Phyllis 
Hill, Gerry Bartlett, Charles Coulter, 
and Duane Arnett. In the background 
is Barbara L T pson working on the 
speed duplicator and Delores Christ- 
enson working with the mimeograph 
machine. Through the door at the left 
o-e may see calculating machines and 
through the door to the right are the 
bookkeeping machines. Dale Hanson is 
instructor. 



Former German Soldier 
Speaks on Europe's Problems 

Dr. Peter von Zahn was guest 
speaker t.t assembly Friday March 27. 
Mr. von Zahn spoke on the subject 
"What You Can Expect From Ger- 
many." 

Dr. von Zahn spoke on the refugee 
question in Europe and Germany, the 
economic reconstruction of Germany, 
and the European Defense Organiz- 
ation. The most difficult problems, he 
said, are to protect Germany and to 
reunit Eastern and Wertern Germany. 

Born in 1913 in Chemnitz, Dr. von 
Zahn attended school in Meissen, and 
received his doctorate at the Univers- 
ity at Freiburg. 

A German soldier, in 1942 Mr. von 
Zahn was sent as a war correspondent 
to Russia. After the war he served the 
allied military government in setting 
up German radio services, and worked 



Tiger Luck Holds; 
Hutchinson Mayor Feeds 
Steaks To Late Diners 

It seems that the Tigers just can't 
go wrong. Despite the fact that they 
arrived in Hutchinson when the Nat- 
ional juco banquet was over, the Ben- 
gal players ended up in the Holly- 
wood restaurant, enjoying large T- 
bone steaks. 

It all started when Coach Dan Kah- 
ler received word from a tourney of- 
ficial that the banquet was to begin 
at 7:80 p.m. though actually the din- 
ner was set for 6 p.m. At 7:30, when 
the Tigers disembarked from their 
vehicles, they were surprised to see 
everybody leaving the building with 
contented looks on their faces, and 
to add to their surprise, they heard 
comments on how good the food was 
at the banquet. 

One didn't have to be a genius to 
figure out what had happened. How- 
ever, typical of Tiger basketball sea- 
son, something turned up. The mayor 
of Hutchinson was standing a few- 
feet away from the Ark City team, 
and caught breeze of what had hap- 
pened. He immediately invited the 
team to have a special banquet of its 
own at the Hollywood restaurant. The 
Tigers were hoping that this luck 
would hold up when they took the 
court in the national tournament. 

in German private radio. In 1951 he 
was invited to the United States by 
the State and Defense departments to 
study some aspects of American re- 
armament and troop training. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1953 



Tigers Win Second Spot Track Team To 
In National Tournment; 
Drop Missouri, N.Y., Texas 

The Tigers' 20-game winning streak, 
and dreams for a national champion- 
ship all came to an abrupt halt, when 
El Dorado defeated Ark City 82-64 
in the final game of the national juco 
championship at Hutchinson March 
28. 

Playing before a capacity crowd of 
8500 spectators, the Tigers neverthe- 
less gained national recognition by 
winning three straight games at 
Hutch, and taking home the second 
place trophy. 

The El Dorado game brought down 
the curtain of the 1952-53 basketball 
season. The Tigers ended up with 30 
wins against 5 losses, and won four 
championships. 

Moberly Is Tough 

In their opening game of the tourna- 
ment, the Tigers edged out Moberly, 
Mo., Juco 74-72 in an overtime contest. 
With Lafayette Norwood leading the 
attack, the Bengals surged to a 39-26 
halftime lead. The Greyhounds came 
back in the third quarter, outscoring 
the Tigers 28-14 to lead 54-53 going 
into the final stanza. With a minute 
and 30 seconds left, Slaughter made it 
66-64. The Missourians then tried to 
stall out the clock, but Ark City got 
its big break when with 15 seconds 
left, Slaughter-both hero and goat 
for Moberly — missed two free throws. 
The Bengals got the rebound, swished 
the ball down the court and Norwood 
dropped in a lay-up to tie the score 
and send the game into overtime. 

Seitchick hit two free throws for 
Ark City to start scoring in the...over- 
time period. Sharp sank a goal" .to 
tie. Seitchick hit a fielder, and Slaugh- 
ter's goal tied that one with 1:41 left. 
Burns canned two Tiger free throws, 
and Slaughter hit a long one for the 
Greyhounds. Ark City gained posses- 
sion on two missed charities and with 
only 23 seconds remaining Ray Potter 
dunked the winning goal. 

Brooklyn Second Opponent 

In the second round of tourney 
against Brooklyn, the Tigers had to 
tight it down to the wire to edge the 
New Yorker's 76-68. With only two 
minutes remaining the score was dead- 
locked at 65-65. 

The Bengals were a strong favorite 
to wallop the New Yorkers, but 
found themselves behind 33-27 at 
halftime. They finally went into the 
lead 48 to 46 when Linwood Burns 
scored a field-goal in the final second 
of the third quarter. In the final quart- 
er the Bengals spurted to a 9-point 
lead, only to have Brooklyn catch-up, 
but again went out in front by 8 



As a final tribute to our '52-7)3 
basketball team may we of the stu- 
dent body simply say, "It's been 
great!" You have represented the col- 
lege in many parts of the state and 
that which has been stated about you 
many times — sportsmen on or off the 
court — indeed sets a very worthy ex- 
ample for the entire student body to 
follow. 

As we put basketball in the honored 
place it deserves among our college 
memories, and go ahead with other 
school achievements, let us try to 
keep the record consistent with that 
which has been established. — The Ed- 
itor 

points as the game ended. Ray Pot- 
ter was high scorer for Ark City with 
25 points. He was followed by Lin- 
wood Burns, 2.1, and Lafayette Nor- 
wood with 19. 

Score 103 Points 

In the semi-finals against Howard 
of Big Spring, Texas, the Tigers 
looked like sure champs as they rolled 
to an impressive 103-76 victory. It 
was their highest point total in the 
history of the school, breaking the old 
record of 98, scored against Chanute 

All ten players contributed to the 
scoring column. Lafayette Norwood 
was high man with 24 points, followed 
by Ray Potter 21, Gerry David 16, 
Jack King 14, Linwood Burns 12, J. C. 
Louderback 5, Cecil Hawkins 4, Cy 
Seitchick 4, Jim Reed 2, and Reece 
Bohannon 1. 

J. C. Louderback, on a free throw 
dropped in the 100th point. 

In the championship game against 
Fl Dorado, the Tigers ran out of 
steam. The season's long grind and the 
strain of their 20-game winning 
streak all seemed to catch up at once 
in the second half of the game. The 
Tigers led 32-31 at halftime. Strange 
as it may seem, Ark City had defeated 
El Dorado three times during this 
season. 

Norwood, Burns, Potter Honored 

Lafayette Norwood and Linwood 
Burns were honored when they were 
selected on the all-tournament team 
by the tourney officials. Ray Pottsr 
received honorable mention. Named to 
the all star team were: Denver Brac- 
ken, East Central, Mississippi, Ray 
Schunian, Hannibal LaGrange; Leii 
Wilson, El Dorado; Howard Sessums, 
East Central Mississippi; Robert Mor- 
ris, Texas; Cotton Fritzsimmons, Han- 
nibal LaGrange; James Price, How- 
aid, Big Spring, Texas. 



Meet Coffey vi lie 
In Season Opener 

Practice sessions are well underway 
as the Tiger track team prepares for 
its opening meet of the season against 
Coffeyville at the Red Ravens' track 
on April 8. 

Coach Bunt Speer hopes to build a 
strong team around his only return- 
ing lettermen, Frank Baker. Baker 
will be working with the javelin 
throw, 440 relay, 880 relay and mile 
relay. 

Members of the team are now work- 
ing out at Curry Field are Charles 
Holmer, California; Ernie Hart- 
man, Ark City, Phil Chenowith, Atlan- 
ta; Fred Leathers, South Haven; John 
Cheuvront, Oxford; Bob Watson, Ark 
City; Max Marsland, Ark City; and 
Dean Owens, Cedar Vale. 

Five Tiger basketball players will 
report for track upon the completion 
of the cage season. They include Lin- 
wood Burns, Jim Reed, Reece Bohan- 
non, Lafayette Norwood, and Jerry 
David. 

After the meet at Coffeyville, the 
Bengal schedule is as follows: April 
15, Independence relays; April 18, KU 
relays; April 23, Coffeyville relays; 
April 25, Baker relays; May 1, Hut- 
chinson relays; May 8, state juco re- 
lays at El Dorado; May 14-15, nat- 
ional juco meet at Hutchinson. 
o 

Tiger Tennis Team to Hutch; 
Whip Tonkawa, Independence 

Coach R. C. Judd and his Tiger 
tennis team will seek their third 
straight win today when they travel 
to Hutchinson to meet the Dragons. 
The Bengals started the season off on 
the right side by whipping Tonkawa 
juco last week, 5-1 and Independance 
6-0, Thursday. 

Making the trip to Hutchinson to- 
day will be Alan Austin, Frank 
Scarth, Richard Circle, John Shirley, 
and J. C. Louderback. 



We Thank You 

The basketball team for the fruit- 
ful season. 

The celebration committee, headed 
by Sara Hill, for the wonderful day 
they planned for the school and the 
ttam. 

The Lions Club and Kiwanis Club 
and other contributors to the college 
for the victory celebration. 



Playing the role of "underdogs" for 
the first time this year, the Tigers 
upset the Hesston King Motors Bas- 
ketball team, 80-77, in a scholarshin 
fund game at the auditorium on March 
19. 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



X I\l BlllD 



THURSDAY, APRIL16, 1953 



NO. 14 



Annual Spring Formal 
Slated for Friday Night 



Eight high school senior classes 
have accepted invitations to the an- 
nual junior college Tigerama, to be 
held Friday night. They are New- 
kirk, Burden, Dexter, Atlanta, Cedar 
Vale, Wellington, Oxford and South 
Haven. A number of local faculty 
members and alumni have accepted 
bids to the formal. 

The assembly room, hallway and 
clubroom will all carry out the theme, 
"April in Paris". The reading room 
will be used as the cloak room. High 
school junior girls will check coats. 

Refreshments are being prepared by 
the juco foods class, and high school 
junior boys will serve. 

Master of ceremonies for the short 



program is Harry Diamond. Intro- 
duced will be Dean K. R. Galle and 
Dr. J. J. Vineyard, superintendent of 
the schools, and a welcome to visitors 
will be extended by Cecil Hawkins, 
president of the Student Council. 
Janie Schell will give a humorous 
speech, Cal Subera will play a sax- 
ophone solo, and Gerry Bartlett will 
sing a solo. Dance pi-ograms will be 
written in French and are being print- 
ed by the printing department. 

Students plan to complete decora- 
tions for the party tonight, and the 
clubroom will be closed all day Fri- 
day, so that it may be presentable 
for visitors, Hawkins announced today. 

Herb Jimerson will play. 



Forensics Squad Places in 
KPJC Contest at El Dorado 

One highly superior, three first 
places, four seconds, and three third 
place ratings were won by the college 
forensics squad at the Kansas Public 
Junior College forensics contests at 
El Dorado last Friday. 

Donna Hill received a highly su- 
perior on her after dinner speech. 

Firsts went to Helen Gochis, book 
review and interpretative reading; 
and to Sara Gilbert, poetry reading. 

Second ratings were received by 
Mrs. Rita Tyler, Bible reading; Sara 
Gilbert, interpretative reading; Mrs. 
Rose Sherwood, story telling; and 
Janie Schell, after-dinner speech. 

Third place winners were Mrs. Ty- 
ler, story telling; Duane Anstine, ora- 
tory; and Mrs. Sherwood, Bible read- 
ing. 



Student Leaders Make Final Plans for Tigerama 




Final plans for the "Tigerama", 
annual spring social aflair for Junior 
College students and alumni, and en- 
tertainment for senior classes of the 
su -rounding area, were being hatched 
at the above-pictured planning ses- 



sion. Officers and committee heads 
of the student council social commit- 
tee are, standing, left to right, Bar- 
bara Circle, Fred Rindt, Duane An- 
stine, Helen Gochis, Harry Diamond, 
and Barbara Thomas. Seated are Ce- 



cil Hawkins, student council presi- 
dent, Miss Henrietta Courtright, soc- 
ial committee sponsor, Barbara Up- 
son, social chairman, Mildred Rein- 
king, Robert Lindley, and Gerry Bart- 
lett. —Trent Photo 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 16, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Associate Editor- Peggy Trent 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Frank Scarth 

Assistant Manager Bob Watson 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Question: *7o Smoke. 
0* Not <1o Smoke? 

"Smoke, smoke, smoke that cigar- 
ette," anywhere it's permissible but 
not in the college clubrooms, where 
it is prohibited. 

Have any of you students heard of 
people having nicotine fits? We 
wouldn't want anything like that to 
happen at the college, so all you peo- 
ple who smoke, power to you, only 
how about stepping out the north 
door of the basement to the wide, open, 
lovely, fresh, spring air which is free 
out there and to which smoking doeth 
no harm. 

The student council has requested 
that smoking be permitted in the club- 
rooms and the administration is con- 
sidering the request for the college, 
but thus far results have been slow 
and the resisting forces are still re- 
sisting . 

Pending a final decision may we 
give a word to the wise: He that does 
not do that which is requested of him 
rarely is granted that which he re- 
quests. 

Shall we heed the above, and gain 
a 50-50 chance of smoking privileges 
or disregard the request entirely and 
lose our chances completely ? 

Why not think it over, step to the 
north door, and enjoy some refreshing 
air with that refreshing smoke? 
o 

Summer School Being Planned; 
Courses Depend Upon Demand 

Dean K. R. Galle has announced 
that a college summer school session 
is being planned. Courses to be offered 
will depend upon the demand of those 
planning to attend these sessions. 

Students wanting specific courses 
should notify Dean Galle now. 



Spring fever really struck Mrs. 
Evelyn Dugger. On April 8, while out 
to the headgates with Irma Witten- 
born and Mrs. Mary Houston, looking 
for material needed to make an aquar- 
ium for elementary school science, 
she could no longer resist the tickling, 
and "fell right in" the spring. (How- 
ever, she got a fish out of the adven- 
ture.) 

acjc 

Priscilla Laughlin, former TT editor, 
now a Rotary scholarship holder at 
the University of Mexico, has added 
another star to the college crown. Her 
election to Phi Beta Kappa, national 
places her in the topmost strata of 
liberal arts scholarship fraternity, 
scholastic achievement. 

— ac j c 

The Selective Service Qualification 
test will be given at the junior college 
on April 23. All those who are part- 
icipating are asked to be present at 
8:30 a.m. for instructions to the test, 
which is scheduled at 9 a.m. 
acjc 

No end of suggestions were offered 
Harry "Pop" Burnett, this week, when 
he painted the posts in the barrier 
protecting the juco lawn-to-be. Bar- 
ber pole stripes, patriotic motifs, and 
school color's all had their adherents, 
but "Pop" kept the posts chaste sil- 
ver (aluminum). 

acjc 

Walks, drives, and sundry barriers 
to erratic driving will soon make the 
area between the academic and shop 
buildings a bit more civilized, accord- 
ing to recent plans of the board of 
education. Perhaps when the project 
is completed it'll look as though some- 
body lived here. 

-acjc- 

The clubroom committee is still hav- 

Training Supervisors To Be 
Feted with FTA Luncheon 

A one-dish luncheon is being plan- 
ned by the Future Teachers of Amer- 
ica as a tribut to those teachers of the 
Arkansas City schools who have acted 
as training supervisors for the eleven 
sophomores in cadet training. 

The event is scheduled for the month 
of April and a committee of Frances 
Blenden, Donna Baxter, Barbara Up- 
son, JoAnn Bush, and Donna Guilin- 
ger was appointed to plan the details. 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, co- 
sponsor, extended an invitation to 
the chapter to attend the annual 
spring meeting of the CTA, to be held 
May 6. 

Evelyn Parker acted as hostess to 
ten members, Helen Bittle, and Miss 
Williams. 



ing difficulty with collegians who re- 
main un-housebroken. Pop bottles go 
into their cases and candy wrappers 
into those brand new waste paper 
baskets. Defunct and decayed lunches 
may be disposed of by inserting them 
in the incinerator or the covered waste 
containers. Or do you like used 
lunches? 

-acjc- 



Joining the chicken pie circuit is 
Dan Kahler, juco cage coach. This 
strictly "big time" activity will take 
the Tiger mentor to Burns, Kans., 
where he will make the major address 
at a dinner honoring another hot bas- 
ketball team. 

acjc 

Board of Education Guests 
Of Juco Foods Class 
Prior to April Meeting 

Members of the board of Education 
were the dinner guests of the junior 
college foods class April 8, in the foods 
laboratory, prior to their April meet- 
ing. 

The room and table were decorated 
with arrangements of spring flowers. 

The girls served shrinp cocktail, 
tomato salad, relishes, baked ham with 
patatoes, corn on the cob, asparagus 
with cheese sauce, hot rolls with butter 
and jelly, choice of pecan or cherry 
pie with ice cream, and coffee. 

Board members who attended were 
Robert L. Woods, Guy Hutchinson, 
Dr. Wm. G. Weston, W. E. Burton, 
and P. W. Allee. Also present were 
Guy L. Ecroyd, clerk of the board, and 
Dr. J. J. Vineyard, superintendent 
of the schools. 

Peggy Trent, Sue Woodard, Sara 
Gilbert, Gertnrde Estep and Joanna 
Bu.'SZt prepared the men) under the 
Lelh Poh'.i -on 



Juco Students Take Advantage 
Of Free Chest X-ray Unit 

"Step right up. Take a deep breath! 
Thank-you, that's all." 

Once again the free chest X-ray 
unit operated by the Tuberculosis As- 
sociation and the State Board cf 
Health has made the round to Ar- 
kansas City. 

7'he unit was set up in fr^nt of tb" 
auditorium gymnasium April 14 and 
15. College participation was scheduled 
between 9:48-10-48 a.m. and 1-2 p.m. 
on those days. 

Many students paused several 
seconds to fill out a brief statistical 
form and then to step-up and have a 
"picture taken." To som r _> this act may 
prove very helpful in the positive o v 
negative report which will be mailed 
to each. ....... : 



THURSDAY, APRIL 16, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Movies of Tourney 
Games Shown at 
American Legion 

The Tiger basketball players were 
honored guests at the American Le- 
gien on April 3, as the Quarterback 
club of Ark City showed t.\o films 
of the Bengal games from the na- 
tional juco tourney in Hutchinson and 
elected a new president. 

George Gardner was elected as the 
new president. He will succeed Joe 
Bartcher, who was in charge of tlu 
evening's affairs. On display in front 
of the Legion auditorium were the 
four trophies the Tigers had captured 
during the 1952-53 season. 

Dean K. R. Galle introduced all 
Ark City coaches, and during the even- 
ing speeches were heard from Dan 
Kahler, Joe Bartcher and Dean Galle. 

About forty minutes of film were 
shown of the Tiger games with Mo- 
berly, Missouri, and Big Springs, Tex- 
as. The Bengals won both of these 
games, 74-72, and 103-76. Coach Kah- 
ler was the commentator of the 



Impressive Easter 
Chapel Held April 2 

A picture of Christ above a white 
altar, flanked with spring flowers and 
deepened with a blue and wine back 
drapery, cast an effective surround- 
ing for the Easter chapel held April 
2, in the college auditorium. 

The Reverend Dayle Schnelle, min- 
ister of the Central Christian Church, 
spoke to the students on the "scientific 
proof of a living Christ." 

The college chorus furnished two 
numbers, "Fairest Lord Jesus" and 
"Faith of Our Fathers," under the 
direction of C. L. Hinchee. 

Don Hunt read the invocation poem. 
Gerry Bartlett sang Handel's "I 
Know That My Redeemer Liveth," 
accompanied by Mary Lou Whaley. 
The Reverend Paul Hantla, minister 
of the Frst Methodist Church, gave 
the prayer and the benediction. 
o 

Bengals Enjoy Steak Dinner 
At Home of Mrs. M. Pringle 

The Tiger basketball team was 
honored on April 2, when Mrs. Min- 
nie Pringle, 825 N. A Street, gave 
the team a steak dinner. 

Mrs. Pringle, a strong fan and sup- 
porter of the Tiger team, said the 
dinner was being given as a token of 
the enjoyment she received from the 
games she had seen. 



Carpentry Class Has 
Seven Weeks To Finish 
Two-Stall Garage 

With only seven weeks to go before 
the school term ends, the carpentry 
class is going to have to work a little 
harder in order to have their two-stall 
garage completed, according to L. A. 
Chaplin, instructor. 

Mr. Chaplin stated that the boys 
have built the cornice and are ready 
to begin with the shingles. After that, 
the class will set window frames and 
put on siding. When all that is accom- 
plished, the roof, overhead doors, and 
more siding must be worked on. The 
class will not paint the garage; that 
will be left up to the buyer. 

Already there have been three dif- 
ferent inquiries concerning the sale of 
the garage, but nothing definite has 
been announced. Working on the agar- 
age are Charles Hollmer, Charles 
Coulter, Ross Sherwood, Calvin Hock- 
enbury, Alfred Kloxin, and Duane Ar- 
nett. 



Hollmer High Point 
Man in Opening Meet 

In their opening meet of the 1953 
track schedule, the Tigers took third 
place at El Dorado on April 2. Con- 
sidering that most of the boys had 
not been out for track practice very 
long, due to other school activities, 
Coach "Bunt" Speer was pleased with 
the team's showing. 

The highlight of the meet for Ark 
City was Chuck Hollmer's individual 
feats. The ex-Santa Clara star was 
high point man of the meet, scoring 
15 points. He earned his points by 
capturing first place in the shot-put 
and broad jump, and then won second 
place in the 100-yard dash and pole 
vault. 

Other Bengal performers who did 
well were Linwood Burns and Frank 
Baker. Burns took second place in the 
broad jump and high jump, while 
Baker came in second on the javelin. 



Tiger Netmen Win Ark City Places Fourth 

Third Straight 7-0 In Five-Team Meet 



The juco Tigers swept to their third 
straight tennis triumph of the season 
on April 2, by defeating Hutchinson 
7-0 on the Dragons courts. 

In the single matches Austin de- 
feated Schroeder 6-0, 6-1; Scarth de- 
feated Bradfeldt 6-0, 6-0; Circle de- 
feated Holmes 6-1, 6-3; Louderback 
defeated Conley 6-2, 6-3; and Shirley 
defeated Hayes 6-1, 6-1. 

In the doubles Scarth and Louder- 
back defeated Bradfeldt and Schroeder 
6-0,6-0; and Austin and Circle de- 
feated Holzrichter and Holmes 6-2, 
6-0. 



Eagles Are Third Straight 
Victims of Tiger Netmen 

The Tiger tennis team remained 
undefeated April 8, by easily disposing 
of their arch rivals from Winfield, St. 
John's Eagles, 9-0. The matches were 
held in the gymnasium at Ark City, 
due to rain and cold weather. 

In winning their fourth straight 
victory, the Bengals have established 
themselves as one of the top tennis 
teams in the state. It was the third 
straight time that the Tiger opponents 
failed to win a single game. In their 
opening game against Tonkawa, the 
Bengals lost their first and only set of 
the season. 

In singles against St. John's Frank 
Scarth won over Klein, 6-0, 6-0; Alan 
Austin won over Beck, 6-1, 6-1; Rich- 
ard Circle won over Heinz, 6-1, 6-1; 
Wehmeier, 6-0, 6-1. In doubles Scarth- 
Louderback won over Beck-Wehemeler, 
6-0, 6-1, and Austin-John Shirley won 
over Klein-Hayes, 6-0, 6-1. 



Showing a slight improvement from 
their first track meet, the Tigers 
placed fourth in a five-team track 
meet at Coffeyville on April 9. The 
Red Ravens from Coffeyville won the 
meet, while Independence placed sec- 
ond, Parsons third and Miami, Okla 
fifth. 

Chuck Hollmer carried most of the 
Bengal burden, scoring 13 points. The 
entire Ark City team only earned 21 
points. Hollmer took first place in 
the shot put and pole vault, and sec- 
ond place in the broad jump. 

Frank Baker captured first place in 
the javelin with a throw of 162 feet, 
6 inches. Linwood Burns tied for third 
in the high jump with a leap of 5 
feet, 8 inches. Reece Bohannon took 
third in the pole vault at 10 feet 6 
inches. 



Agriculture and Auto Mechanics 
To Be Added to Curriculum 

Dean K. R. Galle has announced 
that two entirely new courses of study 
will be added to the Arkansas City 
Junior College schedule next fall. They 
include agriculture and auto mech- 
anics. 

No definite teaching arrangements 
have been made, according to Dean 
Galle, but the auto mechanics course 
will he one included in the trade 
school courses and will probably be 
a seven or eight hour credit study. 

Regular agriculture classes will be 
taught, but agriculture shop courses 
have not been definitely decided upon. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 16, 1953 



Tigers Pose Before Southwestern Match 




The unbeaten Tiger tennis team 
appear in a pose before their match 
with Southwestern College on Tues- 
day. Left to right: John Shirley, num- 
ber 5 man, Richard Circle, number 
3 man, Alan Austin, number 1 man, 



Frank Scarth, number 2 man, and 
J. C. Louderback, number 4 man. As 
in the past the Bengals again are ex- 
pected to cop at least a portion of the 
conference bunting. R. C. Judd is the 
veteran mentor. 



Music Concert for 
Juco on April 22 

For all juco students who like mus- 
ic, a special treat is in store when 
on Wednesday, April 22, "Petrie's 
Brass Ensemble" will present a bril- 
liant combination of youthful enthus- 
iasm and fine musical entertainment, 
in a special assembly to the entire 
student body, starting at 9:48 a.m. 

Petrie's Brass Ensemble is a brass 
quartet with a repertorie of fine mus- 
ic for every age and taste. This is a 
community program service, sponsor- 
ed by the department of concerts and 
lectures of the University of Kansas. 

The quartet consists of two men 
and two women, and a variety of mus- 
ic will be furnished by two trumpets, 
a trombone, a French home, and a 
piano. 



— acjc— 

Danny Livingston Returns 
From BE Convention 

Danny Livingston, freshman, is ex- 
pected to return tomorrow from the 
National Conference of Business Ed- 
ucation Clubs which was held in Day- 
ton, Ohio. 

He took the Arkansas City Distri- 
butive Education exhibit "Business 
and Education Go Hand in Hand" and 
has attended the conference meetings 
held during the week. The exhibit won 
first place in the contest held at the 
Kansas Conference held earlier this 
semester at Emporia State. 

acjc 

Yes, keep off the grass! 



College Play Is Well 
Received by Audiences, 
Dexter, Cambridge Guests 

"Rain on the Roof", a presentation 
of the junior college dramatics de- 
partment, under the supervision of 
Mrs. Nevva Sartin, was well received 
by those persons attending the per- 
formances given last Thursday and 
Friday. 

This three-act comedy centered 
around the need for rain to save the 
hero and his gal, well played by Alan 
Austin and Phyllis Hill, from the 
hands of the villainous cousin, Harry 
Diamond, who almost succeeded in 
having the audience hiss him as he 
met his inevitable punishment. 

Other characters were Lawren(ce 
Anglemeyer, Gene Scroggins. Sara 
Gilbert, and Mildred Reinking. 

Behind-the-scenes hands were Mel- 
vin Tipton, Eugene Trenary, Don 
Bowman, Wallace Stovall, and Dick 
Eustice. 

Dexter and Cambridge high school 
seniors were guests of the college at 
the Thursday performance. Barbara 
Circle and Helen Gochis served as 
hostesses for the former v.nd Donna 
Harris for the latter. 

acjc— 

Circle, Harris, Woodward, and 
Reinking To Be Honor Guard 

The honor guard for the 1953 junior 
college graduating class was an- 
nounced last week by Dean K. R. 
Galle. 

Those women who will lead the 
graduates in the academic procession 
are Barbara Cii-cle, Donna Harris, 
Mildred Reinking, and Sue Wood.rd. 
They are the representatives of the 



Tennis Team Seeks 
Sixth Straight Win; 
Trackmen to K.U. 

The Tiger tennis and track teams 
will be engaged in important events 
in the next two weeks, Ray Judd's 
netmen playing two matches and 
Coach Bunt Speer's trackmen compet- 
ing in three track and field events. 

The unbeaten Bengal racqueteers 
will seek their sixth straight junior 
college win today when they meet 
Parsons at the Ark City courts. On 
April 21, Independence will be here for 
a return engagement. The Tigers have 
previously beaten the Pirates 6-0. 

The track team will go to Lawrence 
on April 18 to compete in the K. U. 
relays. Bunt Speer will then take the 
team to Coffeyville on April 23 and 
to the Hutchinson relays on April 
30. In the K. U. relays, Speer will 
only take a relay team composed of 
four members, who had not been 
named at press time. 

acjc 

Tigers To Be Feted 
At Annual Kiwanis 
Banquet, April 29 

The Tiger basketball squad along 
with the senior high school, junior 
high, and Chilocco teams, will be 
feted at the annual Kiwanis Club 
banquet on Wednesday April 29. 

Guest speaker for the evening will 
be Hank Iba, famous basketball coach 
and athletic director of Oklahoma A& 
M. Coach Dan Kahler will introduce 
the players on the Tiger team, as 
well as the coaches of the other schools 
with their respective teams. 

The banquet will begin at 6:30. An 
award of the "Most Inspirational 
Player" will be presented to one player 
of each the juco and high school teams. 
Members of the Bengal team who will 
be invited to attend the banquet are 
Linwood Burns, Jerry David, Jim 
Reed, Cecil Hawkins, Ray Potter, J. 
C. Louderback, Lafayette Norwood, 
Seymour Seitchick, Jack King, Reece 
Bohannon, Charles Hollmer, Frank 
Scarth, Joe Clark, Don Hunt, Wayne 
Hayes, Max Marsland, Alfred Kloxin, 
and Bob Watson, manager. 

Builders Are 5th Tiger Victims 
Southwestern College racqueteers 
became the fifth straight victims to 
the blasting Tiger tennis team. Tues- 
day, as the Bengals humbled the 
Builders on their own courts, 6 to 1. 

Plan Chorus Trips 

St- dents met with C.L. Hinchee, 
vocal instructor, yesterday to plan 
the charus trips. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME IX ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1953 



No. 15 



Spring Trips 
Advertise Juco 
At 12 Schools 



The junior college spring trips got 
under way last week with two trips 
tj high schools in the surrounding 
north and east communities. 

An all-day trip on Tuesday included 
stops at Cedar Vale, Dexter, Atlanta, 
Burden and Cambridge. Wednesday 
the group performed at Oxford and 
Rose Hill. 

This week's schedule sent the rep- 
resentatives to South Haven and Cald- 
well on Monday morning and to An- 
thony, Harper, and Argonia Wednes- 
day afternoon. A trip to Geuda 
Springs was also being planned. 
Diamond Is Emcee 

Harry Diamond served as master 
of ceremonies for the group programs, 
which included four numbers by the 
chorus, "The Twenty-third Psalm," 
"Oh, Rocka My Soul," "Cool Water," 
with Jerry Laingor as soloist, and 
"I Miss My Swiss," with yodeling by 
Gerry Bartlett. 

Other musical numbers presented 
were trumpet selections, "Blue Moon'" 
"Birth of the Blues," and "Five Foot 
Two," by Reece "Hot Lips" Bohannon. 
Vocal selections included "Thine 
Alone," "The Little French Clock," 
and "By the Bend of the River," by 
Gerry Bartlett. Steel guitar and 
electric guitar numbers, "Steel Gui- 
tar Rag," "Jambalaya," "Silver and 
Gold" and "Doggie in the Window," 
were presented by Ray Haynes, with 
barking by Linwood Burns. 

Whaley Is Accompanist 

Mary Lou Whaley accompanied all 
the musical numbers. 

Sara Gilbert read the "Raggedy 
Man" and "Mia Carlotta." Donna Hill 
presented a humorous speech on "How 
Do You Rate as a Date?" 

Other members of the troupe were 
Helen Bittle, Delores Christensen, 
Emmett Claypool, Charles Coulter, 
Gertrude Estep, Gene Fitzgerald, 
Phvllis Hill, Sira Hill, Don Hunt, 
Vurlma Howarth, Richard Lambring, 
and Melvin Larson. 

Continued on Page 1 



Junior College Students 
Present Program for Rotary 

The annual junior college program 
presented to the Rotary Club of Ar- 
kansas City was held April 27. It in- 
cluded "The Creation" from "God's 
Trombone" by Linwood Burns; an 
after-dinner speech "How Do You 
Rate as a Date?" by Donna Hill; an 
informative speech on "Robert E. Lee" 
by Bob Watson. 

Gerry Laing'or sang "I Believe" 
and "Desert Song," accompanied by 
Barbara Miller. Reece Bohannon 
played "Blue Moon" and "Five Foot 
Two," and was accompanied by Mary 
Lou Whaley. Charles L. Hinchee sang 
the college Alma Mater. 



Delivery Date 
Of "Tiger Rag" 
To Be May 22 

Copies of the "Tiger Rag" will be 
delivered to the college May 22, and 
A. E. Maag, sponsor, promises that 
the annual will be distributed to the 
subscribers as soon as practicable 
thereafter. 

All copy has been proof read and 
is now being photographed, litho- 
graphed, and bound by the Semco 
Color Press of Oklahoma City. 

The annual will have a padded mar- 
oon cover with a printed photograph 
of the junior college on it. It will con- 
tain 36 pages. 

Staff members are Don Bowman, ed- 
itor, Dick Eustice, Emmett Claypool, 
Richard Lambring, Phyllis Hill, and 
Melvin Larson. 

The 1953 book will be the first col- 
lege annual since 1942, when the "Ti- 
gerama", juco publication, suspended 
publication because of the war. 
o 

An inspiring and enjoyable program 
was presented by the Petrie's Brass 
Ensemble, April 22, in the junior col- 
lege assembly room. 

The group played a variety of out- 
standing numbers consisting of clas- 
sical, popular and novelty selections. 
A solo was played by each member 
of the ensemble. 



Students To Be 
Speakers at 
Commencement 

Once again representatives of the 
Arkansas City High School and Junior 
College will act as commencement 
speakers for the graduating exercises 
on May 29 at the auditorium gym- 
nasium. The junior college has not 
had participating speakers since 1946 
when Mrs. Robin Ledeker, the former 
Wilma Tanquarry, and Dale Smith 
spoke on "Our Today" and "Our To- 
morrow." 

Helen Gochis and Lawrence Angle- 
meyer college sophomores, will speak 
this year on "Freedom, Our Sacred 
Trust" and "Loyalty of Free Men." 

Kermit Ferrel and Marjorie Ram- 
sey, high school seniors, will speak 
on subjects enltitled "Discipline of 
Free Men" and Responsibility of 
Free Men." 

Helen and Lawrence are both active 
in the speech, forensics, and di - am- 
atics departments of the college. 

Forty-five sophomores will con- 
stitute the 30th college graduating 
class with 158 seniors lining up for the 
69th high school commencement. 

Commencement guides will be Mil- 
dred Reinking, Sue Woodard, Donna 
Harris and Barbara Circle. 

Baccalaureate services will be con- 
ducted May 24 with Dr. G. Christie 
Swain, minister of the Presbyterian 
Church, as speaker. Assisting minis- 
ters have not been selected yet. 



Hollmer Sets Mark 
In Hutchinson Relays 

In the final regular track meet of 
the season, the Tigers placed eighth 
in a field of eleven at the Hutchinson 
relays on April 30, but Chuck Holl- 
mer shattered the old broad jump 
mark with a leap of 21 feet, and three- 
quarter inches. The old Hutchinson 
relays mark was 21 feet. Linwood 
Burns tied for second place in the 
high jump and placed fourth in the 
shot put. Reece Bohannon tied for 
fifth place in the pole vault. 

Considering that Ark City only had 
four men to compete in the entire 
meet, they did very well, Coach Bunt 
Speer believes. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Barbara Thomas 

Sports Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Associate Editor Peggy Trent 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager _- Frank Scarth 

Assistant Manager Bob Watson 

Linotype Wayne Hayes, Dennis 

Stover 

As the school term of '52-'53 draws 
to a close, so does the Tiger Tales 
year, we of the staff wish to express 
our thanks for all the jay, excitment, 
and adventure that the student body 
has given to the junior college this 
year. To the sophomores — farewell, 
it's really been fun, and to the fresh- 
men — see you all again next year. — 
B. T. 

o 

Burns Named Most 
Inspirational Player 

Linwood Burns was voted as the 
"most inspirational player of the 
year" for the juco Tigers as the Ki- 
wanis Club honored all the area bas- 
ketball teams in their annual banquet 
at the V. F. W. building on April 29. 

Guest speaker for the evening was 
Hank Iba, head basketball coach and 
athletic director of Oklahoma A&M 
College. Iba's main plaint was that 
whistle is ruining the game of bas- 
ketball. He suggested that the ref- 
erees allow a little more body con- 
tact and call less fouls. 

Iba also praised Arkansas City for 
its athletic activities, and gave the 
players on the teams some individual 
advice. Members of the championship 
Tiger team were introduced individ- 
ually to the large crowd attending the 
banquet. The Senior High Bulldogs, 
Chilocco Braves, and Junior High 
Pups were also guests. 



Juco was filled with a gay spring 
odor last week when the ten cadet 
teachers decorated the halls by wear- 
ing pert, dainty corsages which were 
presented to them by their instruc- 
tor, Howard Park, at the appreciation 
banquet held April 21. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Bob Sneller, juco graduate of 1949, 
and now in the Air Force, stationed 
in Alaska, was due home on a 30 day 
furlough early this month. 
acjc— 

A tip on what some of this year's 
juco graduates will be doing in Sep- 
tember Cecil Hawkins, U.S. Army; 

Ted Purvis, Air. Force; Jerry David, 
Army; Chuck Hollmer, attending 
school at Wichita U; Jack King, South- 
western; Ray Potter, Georgia Tech; 
Helen Gochis, Kansas State; Ken 
Greenhagen, Oklahoma U; Don Bow- 
man, Oklahoma U ; Phyllis Gilmore 

and Vurlma Howarth will work 

What ? ? ? 

acjc 

Perhaps you noticed a few weeks 
ago that George Wilson had a bruise 

on his nose It can now be revealed 

that he smacked himself in the nose 
with his tennis racket while working 
out with the Tiger tennis team. 
- -acjc 

How lucky can the Marine Corps 
get? In about three years it will be 
blessed with two second lieutenants 
from the State of Kansas, Jim Reed 
and Frank Scarth. Both men passed 
a stiff physical in Winfield recently, 
to become eligible for the new phase 
of Marine training. They will be de- 
ferred from military service until 
completion of college. For two sum- 
mers they will spend six weeks at a 
Marine base and after graduation, 

serve two years as 2nd Louies if 

all goes well? 

-acjc- 

A juco woman is in mourning over 
the loss of Ken HollowelFs curls. Some 
mean barber had the nerve to dis- 
pense with several inchs of Ken's hair. 
-. c.c 

FUTURE MILLIONAIRE Bob 

Lindley must be considered as a def- 
inite threat to enter the millionaire 
club of America. At present, while 
attending- college on a full time basis, 
Bob works for the Santa Fe railroad, 



sells tires, hauls odds and ends in 
his truck, plus various other activi- 
ties. 



acjc 

News from other juco's Seniors 

from 35 high schools attended the 
prom at Pratt juco, held in their gym- 
nasium on March 27 March 26 

was proclamed as hobo day at Garden 
City juco, with a dance climaxing the 

day's activity More than 800 high 

school senior were invited to attend 
the annual reception for seniors at 
Dodge City juco on April 24. 
acjc 

Tuesday, May 18, will be the last 
F.TA. meeting of the school term. 
Members of the organization attend- 
ing their final session are Barbara 
Thomas, lima Wittenborn, Frances 
Blenden, Donna Guiiinger, Margaret 
Dempsey, Mary Whaley and Barbara 
Upson. Next fall it will be teachers 
meetings for them. No "future" about 
it. 

acjc 



Just what does Lafayette Norwood 
do to keep in shape? The staff has 
found out. Every day Norwood walks 
on the outside of the hand rails to 
and from the basement instead of 
using the stairs. You just can't keep 
him off the rail. 



-acjc- 



The social committee wishes to ex- 
tend thanks to Moncrief's and Mc- 
Cool's for the use of the palms, to 
Circle's for the balloons, and to Mar- 
garet Dempsey and Miss Henrietta 
Courtright for the cut flowers, all of 
which were used at the Tigerama. 



acjc 

In observing the Independence 
newspaper, we ran across an item in 
a column written by Nan Wyckoff, 
concerning none oth^r than J. C. 
Louderback ... It seems that J. C. 
is becoming a very popular figure 
during his basketball and tennis trips. 
This time he was complaining about 
a lack of feminine fans. H-m-m-m-m! 



FT A Appreciation Banquet 
Held in Honor of Sponsors 
And Cadets' Supervisors 

The Future Teachers of America 
appreciation banquet was held April 
2i, at the junior college. Held in honor 
of the cadet teachers' supervisors, the 
meal was planned and prepared by the 
members of the organization. 

Barbara Thomas, president, was 
mistress of ceremonies. Following an 
introduction of the sponsors, super- 
visors, and servers, Howard Park, 
educational instru.tor, showed colored 



slides of many of the nation's edu- 
cational monuments and scenic sec- 
tions of the United States and Mex- 
ico. 

An arrangement of some of the 
projects carried on in the education 
course was displayed in Room 201. 

Honored g'uests were Mrs. Marjorie 
Craig, Mrs. Ora Tolles, Miss Clara 
B-ll, Mrs. Ina Morris, Mrs. Eliza- 
beth Northcutt, Mrs. Florence Smiley, 
Mrs. Fthel Harbin, Lawrence Bech- 
told, Harold Loucks, Howard Park, 
Miss Marv Margaret Williams, and 
Charles Sewell, all city teachers 
supervising cadets or assisting in FTA 
work. 



THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Weattteb /Va Ban, 
"7a ^iaetatna Qaiety 

The fact that the weather was bad 
only slightly affected attendance at 
tne annual junior college Tigerama, 
April 17. More than Z50 students, 
members of tne faculty, and visiting 
seniors from Cambridge, Dexter, Bur- 
den, Oxford, Atlanta, Cedar Vale, 
Newkirk, Wellington, and Arkansas 
Uity braved the wintry blasts. 

'1 he French theme, "April in Paris," 
was carried out throughout the build- 
ing. The stairway at tne east end was 
"A L'Eglise Sacre' Cocur" (to Sacred 
heart onurch), and "Caves De Mont- 
martre" (cafes on Montmarte Hill) 
was the clubroom, while the rest of 
tne basement was known as the "Les 
logouts De Paris" (Sewers.) The 
"isoul' Mich" (Boulevard Saint Michel 
on tne Deft Bank) is a side street, and 
tne side nailway served in this cap- 
acity. 

The main hallway was the "Champs 
Eiysees ' (main street.) The reading 
i u jiii was turned into a "chez Moi- 
yneuz" (dress shop), this being used 
as the cloak room. The "Atelier De 
Mdme. Tussaud" (Madame Tussaud's 
Wax Works) was Mrs. Nevva Sar- 
tin's classroom. The kitchen was the 
"Cafe' De La Paix" (Cafe of the Rue 
De La Paix or on Peace Street.) A. 
E. Maag's speech room was turned in 
to the "Le Casino" (gambling house.) 
To get to the "Champ De Mars" 
(Military Field) to do some dancing 
to the music of Herb Jimmerson and 
his band, one had to pass under the 
"Arc De Troumphe" (Arch of Tri- 
umps.) The band was located under 
the "Tour Eiffel" (Eiffle Tower.) 

During the intermission, Master of 
Ceremonies Harry Diamond presented 
Supt. Jerry J. Vineyard, Dean K. R. 
Galle, and Cecil B. Hawkins, Jr., pres- 
ident of the Student, Council, who wel- 
comed the guests and extended an in- 
vitation for them to join the student 
body of ACJC next year Gerry Bart- 
lett, who was to sing "April in Paris", 
was the only casualty of the even- 
ing. Her hay fever was bothering 
her after some work with wild flowers 
in Kelsey Day's botany class, and she 
was unable to sing. A humorous 
speech, "Why More Married Women 
Than Men End Up in Institutions", 
was given by Janie Schell. Cal Subera 
completed the program with two num- 
bers on his saxophone. The first, which 
fit the weather perfectly, was "Stormy 
Weather", and the other was "Let's 
Get Away From It All". Howard Park 
accompanied him on the piano. After 
the program the visitors were invited 
to inspect the building. 

In receiving line were Cecil Haw- 
kins, Barbara Upson, social chairman, 
Don Fnnt, Dr. and Mrs. J. J. Vine- 
yard, Dean and Mrs. K. R. Galle, 
and Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Johnson. 



Students Line Up Jobs 
For Summer Months 



Do you ever wonder what the bril- 
liant juco scholars will do during the 
summer months? After racking their 
brains all winter and spring, making 
A's and B's, what does the person 
sitting next to you do as soon as 
school is out? How does he or she 
earn his fortune during June, July 
and August? 

Does the boy sitting on the front 
row spend 14 hours a day in the pool 
hall ? Does he sleep 17 hours a day ? 
Is he a bookie? Will he travel to 
Kublai Khan's Mongol Empire? 

Interviewing some of the juco 
scholars in the A. C. hallways, your 
reporter did manage to find out how 
some juco students will occupy the 
summer months. Several of the boys 
have become very patriotic and will 
voluntarily be drafted into the Army. 
Beginning a hitch in Uncle Sam's 
outfit will be Lawrence Stover, Sonny 
Cole, and George Bair. 

Donna Harris will work for the FBI 
in Washington D. C. Kena Lea Gil- 
land will continue her career as a 
"professional loafer", she says. Trav- 
eling to the State of Washington to 
work will be Cecil Hawkins. Harry 
Diamond will spend most of his time 
trying to arrive at a plan of "how to 
successfully elude work." J. C. Loud- 
erback will do "as little as possible" 
and visit some of the many girls he 
met during his basketball and tennis 
trips. 

John Chevrount will "look for a 
ricn girl". Christine and Geraldine 
Laingor will be doing their stuff with 
the rodeo. Fred Rindt is going to Kan- 
sas City to attend embalming school. 
Mary Whaley will "try to seek out a 
rich man." Working for the city of 
Winfield will be Ray Potter and Jack 
King. Gary Thomas will attend sum- 



mer school. Linwood Burns will be a 
lifeguard in Wichita. 

Holding down jobs in Arkansas 
City are Bonnie Pancake, A. C. build- 
ing, Connie Martinez and Ernie Hart- 
man, at Maurer-Neurer; Betty White, 
Memorial Hospital, Jim Reed and 
Peggy Trent, Santa Fe Railroad. 

Joe Clarke and Reece Bohannon will 
return to their homes in Oxford and 
Cedar Vale, respectively, to work on 
farms, and C. W. Roe will travel back 
home to Texas to work for his father. 
Donna Hill continues her studies at 
Emporia State College. Lynn Brown 
seeks action in the wheat harvest and 
Lafayette Norwood will cut meat in a 
Wichita grocery store. 

In interviewing faculty members, 
your reporter found that most of 
them haven't decided anything definite 
as yet. Other than attending to some 
minor details, Carl Holman, D. C. 
Stark, A. E. Maag and Dean K. R. 
Galle have no set plans. 

P. M. Johnson will attend summer 
school at the University of Colorado, 
and live in a trailer at Boulder. Dan 
Kahler, working on his Master of 
Science degree, will attend school at 
Emporia State College. 

Mrs. Helen Randle will continue her 
work as secretary for the summer 
session and for her two week vacation, 
work in her garden and sleep. Miss 
Anne Hawley language instructor, 
along with Miss Vera Koontz, art 
instructor and Miss Myra Hardy, an 
elementary principal.will take a motor 
trip to the Gaspe peninsula in east- 
ern Canada. This is the French- 
speaking part of Canada and the trip 
will take about six weeks. Miss Haw- 
ley expects to improve her French and 
Miss Koontz to do some painting. 



To Build Clubroom Walls 



Enlargement of the college club- 
room by addition of 27 by 25 foot 
space in the southeast corner of the 
basement has been authorized by the 
Board of Education. 

The clubroom will be set off from 
the remainder of the basement floor 
by a cinder block wall, to be built 
in during' the summer vacation, Supt. 
J. J. Vineyard told student council 
members last week. In addition, a 
storeroom will be prepared for the 
clubroom by enclosing the space under 
the stairs leading to the basement. 
J. C. Louderback has been charged 
with the task of preparing nlans for 
the wall, and other engineering draw- 



ing students, under Carl Holman, will 
prepare the storeroom plans. 

The new addition, which was not 
included in the painting and flooring 
program conducted by the council 
earlier this spring, will be painted 
before the new walls go up. Painting 
of the wall itself, and finishing club- 
room furniture and recreational equip- 
ment, according to Peggy Trent, re- 
cently elected finance chairman for 
1053-54, will be a major aim of the 
student council next fall. 

No plans for improving the light- 
ing have yet been announced but hopes 
are expressed for better lighting later 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1952 



Tigers CSose To Another St; 



Saturday afternoon the undefeated 
Tiger tennis team will be after the 
State championship, as all juco teams 
in the State of Kansas will battle it 
out at El Dorado. The Tigers go into 
the state playoffs with a perfect mark 
of 11 straight wins, and are favorites 
to win the title. 

Should the Bengals win, it will be 
the second state title for Ark City 
this year. In March the basketball 
team won the State by winning over 
Chanute in a two game playoff. 

Coach Ray Judd will have his five- 
man team in top shape for the 
matches. The team consists of Alan 
Austin, Frank Scarth, Richard Cir- 
cle, J. C. Louderback and John Shir- 
ty- 

The steady parade of victories the 
Juddmen have turned in has amazed 
court followers this year. Nine of 
the triumphs have been against juco 
competitors, and two were over a 
four-year school. 

The track team will also be com- 
peting in the state championships at 
LI Dorado this Saturday. Coach 
"Bunt" Speer will only take three 
or four men to participate in the 
events, so winning the track title is 
an impossibility. However the Tigers 
will be looking for some individual 
p-lory in Chuck Hollmer, who only 
last week broke the broad-jump rec- 
ord at the Hutchinson relays. 



Basketball Letter 
Awards To Be Given 
To Sixteen Players 

Coach Dan Kahler has announced 
that all 16 members of the Tiger 
championship basketball team will re- 
ceive their letters, in the special 
awards assembly later this month. 
Every member of the squad participat- 
ed in at least one varsity game this 
year. 

Four sophomores receiving letters 
are Ray Potter, Jack King.Cecil Haw- 
kins and Jerry David. Freshmen in- 
clude Lafayette Norwood, Cy Seit- 
chick, J. C. Louderback, Jim Reed, 
Linwood Burns, Reece Bohannon, Joe 
Clark, Wayne Hayes, Don Hunt, Max 
Marsland, Alfred Kloxin, and Frank 
Scarth. 

Ray Potter and Jack King were 
chosen team captains in a ballot by 
the players, after the close of the 
season. Awards are first cage letters 
for all except Potter, Hawkins, and 
David. 



Mavericks Provide No. 11 

The Bengals completed their reg- 
ular tennis schedule by overpowering 
Tonkawa, 6-0, at the losers' courts 
on May 5. The win was the eleventh 
straight for the undefeated Tigers. 



Tigers Remain Undefeated 
By Whipping Southwestern 6-1 

The Builders of Southwestern Col- 
lege became victims number 5, as the 
Tigers stretched their winning streak 
to five in a row, with an impressive 
6-1 victory on April 15 on the losers 
own courts. In remaining undefeated, 
the Orange and Black tennis team dis- 
played too much strength for their 
Winfield rivals, but the team agreed 
that this was the best team they had 
faced this season. 

Southwestern Netters Fall 
Again To Tigers, 6-1 

The Tigers won their eight straight 
victory of the year by defeating 
Southwestern College of Winfield 6-1 
on the Wilson Park courts on April 
-7. It was the second time this year 
the undefeated Bengals had whipped 
the Builders. 

In singles, Scarth won over Seiber- 
ling, 8-6, 6-1; Austin won over Cobb, 
6-1, 6-2; Circle lost to Farney 3-6, 
6-1, 2-6; Louderback won over Franks, 
6-4, 6-2, and Shirley won over Han- 
kins, 6-0, 6-0. 

In doubles Scarth-Louderback won 
over Seiberling-Cobb 7-5, 6-1; and 
Austin-Circle won over Farnev-Franks 
6-2, 6-1. 

Bengals Roll To 6-0 
Win Over Independence 

Guarding their undefeated record 
with the best of care, the Tigers swept 
to their seventh straight victory by 
swamping Independence 6-0 on the 
Pirates' courts April 21. It was the 
second time this year that the Bengals 
have defeated Independence. Earlier 
in the season, they humbled the Pi- 
rates 6-0 at theArk City courts. Re- 
o 

Trips Advertise College 
At 12 Surrounding Schools 

Continued from I'age 1 

Peggy Linch, Evelyn Parker, Mil- 
dred Reinking, Donna Rindt, Ross 
Sherwood, Barbara Thomas, Peggy 
Trent, Barbara Upson, Donna Win- 
ters, and Sue Woodard. 

Galle, Kahler Talk to Seniors 

The purpose of these trips was to 
promote goodwill and to advertise the 
college. Dean K. R. Galle and Coach 
Dan Kahler followed the program 
group to talk to the seniors and tell 
them about the opportunities of the 
Arkansas City Junior College. Ques- 
tionaires and bulletins were distri- 
buted. Those seniors who are inter- 
ested will receive more information 
about educational advantages at juco. 



Tigers Win Sixth; 
Beat Parsons 6-0. 

The Tigers Chalked up victory num- 
ber six, by overwhelming an outclassed 
Parsons tennis team 6-0 at the Ark 
City courts on April 17. The unde- 
feated Bengals were in top form, as 
the Cards were able to win only 13 
games throughout the entire after- 
noon. The results: 

Singles: Austin over Thompson, 6-1, 
6-2; Scarth over Lavin, 6-0, 6-0; Cir- 
cle over Lindsey, 6-2, 6-2; Louderback 
over Williams, 6-1, 6-0; 

Doubles: Scarth-Louderback over 
Thompsori-Lindsey, 6-2, 6-1; and Aus- 
tin-Shirley over Lavin-Williams, 6-1, 
6-1. 

Tigers Win Two 
More Tennis Tilts 

The Tigers chalked up two more 
victories, running their winning streak 
to ten in a row by defeating St. John's 
of Winfield, 7-0, and Dodge City 6-0. 
The Dodge City matches were held 
at neutral courts in Hutchinson. 

In the Dodge City meet singles, 
Austin won over Wooley 6-1, 6-2; 
Scarth won over Marler, 6-3, 6-2; 
Circle won over Gumm, 6-1, 6-1; 
Louderback won over Hilton, 6-0, 6-0. 
In double matches, Scarth-Louderback 
won over Wooley-Marler, 6-2, 6-2; 
and Austin-Shirley won over Guram- 
Hilton, 6-2, 6-2. 



Tiger Track Team Takes 
Third in Five-Team Meet 

In their best effort of the season 
to date, the Tiger track team placed 
third in a five-team meet at Inde- 
pendence on April 15. Coffeyville took 
first place with 57% ; Independence 
second, 41 V 2 ; Arkansas City third, 
22y 2 ; Parsons fourth, 15y 2 ; and Fort 
Scott fifth, 16. 

Once again it was Charles Hollmer 
gaining practically all of the Bengal 
points. The Californian gathered a to- 
tal of 15 points, by winning three first 
places, the pole vault, broad jump, 
and shot-put. 

Frank Baker picked up two points 
with a third in the javelin throw. Er- 
nie Hartman gained one and one-half 
points with a fourth in the 220. Reece 
Bohannon made two points with a tie 
for second in the pole vault, and Lin- 
wood Burns rounded out the Oranee 
and Black scoring with two points 
on a third in the broad jump. 



CITY 
RY 

dery 

3R.